Interactive Chart Setting

  • Simple Moving Averages are computed by adding up all the closing prices for a chosen time frame then dividing by the number of periods in that time frame. Then, as each successive period is included, the earliest period is dropped so that only the most recent specified number of data points is included.

  • Exponential Moving Averages place more emphasis on the most recent period by adding a percentage of the most recent period's price to prior periods

  • Weighted Moving Averages place greater emphasis on more recent periods and less on earlier periods through a weighting mechanism.

  • Moving Average Envelopes provide context around a security's recent price range by plotting bands a fixed percentage above and below a moving average.

  • Bollinger Bands are created by plotting the standard deviation around a moving average and are expected to capture a significant percentage price action. They are also used to highlight a security's volatility.

  • Price Channels allow visualization of a stock's range by plotting the highest high and lowest low for a period. It can also be used to measure volatility as the bands will be wider when prices are fluctuating. By lengthening the period used, an investor can capture price movements over a greater amount of time.

  • Parabolic SAR signals the potential reversal of a trend.

  • Volume by price measures the number of shares purchased at a given price, irrespective of the day on which the shares were purchased. The bars are arranged horizontally, overlaid against price so that the investor can easily see at which prices most shares have traded.

      • The MACD is the difference between 2 exponential moving averages and is a trend and momentum indicator. It is normally considered bullish when the MACD line is above the signal line and more so when both are above the 0-line.

      • Stochastics show periods when a stock is overbought or oversold.

      • Stochastics show periods when a stock is overbought or oversold.

      • The Relative Strength Index is a momentum indicator which measures the strength of price changes relative to prior moves in an attempt to identify overbought and oversold conditions.

      • The Momentum Indicator measures the rate with which a security's price changes.

      • The DMI is a trend indicator that uses high and low prices as well as the true range to determine whether a security is in an uptrend or a downtrend. The ADX line describes the strength of the trend.

      • Chaikin's Volatility indicator relays information about the daily dispersion of prices.

      • Williams %R uses a similar calculation to the Stochastic Oscillator and provides information on the price momentum of a security. It is also used to identify overbought and oversold levels.

      • The Mass Index helps to identify reversals of trend.

      • The Ultimate Oscillator reduces the effect of time from the oscillator's bullish and bearish signals. This indicator is most effective when it offers a bullish or bearish divergence.

                      Data as of 7/26/2017. Market data is delayed by at least 15 minutes.