Harmonic Pattern trading uses the direct pattern recognition from the price chart to predict the potential turning point of the financial market. Although the history of the harmonic pattern goes back to the Gartley's book "Profits in the Stock Market" in 1935, Harmonic Pattern trading became popular in last few decades. In comparison to many contemporary predictive techniques, there are far less literature available to study this technique in several different scientific angles. Most of harmonic pattern trader focuses on the visual aspect of the pattern keeping very small attention on the precision aspect. In this book, we want to introduce the brand new precision concept, Pattern Completion Interval and Potential Continuation Zone, for harmonic pattern trading. In the first few chapters of this book, we will illustrate the concept and the operating mechanism behind these new techniques. After that, we will focus on how to manage your order and risk with Harmonic pattern. We will illustrate how to apply this precision concept for both market order and pending order setup for your practical trading. At the end of the book, we describe the rolling ball effect and we show how it can affect your turning point strategy. In the final chapter, we introduce Mutual Pattern Turning Point Strategy for your practical trading. Then we show you three essential but powerful steps to trade with turning point strategy. Please note that we use our own custom ratio sets for harmonic patterns presented in this book because our backtesting and forward testing results indicates that they perform better than the original patterns. The studies presented in this book are the results after the intensive computerized research using Harmonic Patterns. If you want to dig deeper on the rolling ball effect and the mutual pattern strategy for turning point prediction, you can also read our book: Scientific Guide to Price Action and Pattern Trading.
Summary of The Intelligent Investor by Benjamin Graham and Jason Zweig | Includes Analysis
The Intelligent Investor: The Definitive Book on Value Investing by Benjamin
Graham, with commentary by Jason Zweig, is a thorough guide to the principles of
portfolio creation, cost management, stock and bond picking, and stock ownership
for the defensive, long-term investor…
PLEASE NOTE: This is key takeaways and analysis of the book and NOT the original book.
Inside this Instaread Summary of The Intelligent Investor:
• Overview of the book
• Important People
• Key Takeaways
• Analysis of Key Takeaways
About the Author
With Instaread, you can get the key takeaways and analysis of a book in 15
minutes. We read every chapter, identify the key takeaways and analyze them for
Develop the mindset and presence to successfully manage others for the first time.
If you read nothing else on becoming a new manager, read these 10 articles. We’ve combed through hundreds of Harvard Business Review articles and selected the most important ones to help you transition from being an outstanding individual contributor to becoming a great manager of others.
This book will inspire you to:Develop your emotional intelligenceInfluence your colleagues through the science of persuasionAssess your team and enhance its performanceNetwork effectively to achieve business goals and for personal advancementNavigate relationships with employees, bosses, and peersGet support from aboveView the big picture in your decision makingBalance your team’s work and personal life in a high-intensity workplace
This collection of articles includes “Becoming the Boss,” by Linda A. Hill; “Leading the Team You Inherit,” by Michael D. Watkins; “Saving Your Rookie Managers from Themselves,” by Carol A. Walker; “Managing the High-Intensity Workplace,” by Erin Reid and Lakshmi Ramarajan; “Harnessing the Science of Persuasion,” Robert B. Cialdini; “What Makes a Leader?” by Daniel Goleman; “The Authenticity Paradox,” by Herminia Ibarra; “Managing Your Boss,” by John J. Gabarro and John P. Kotter; “How Leaders Create and Use Networks,” by Herminia Ibarra and Mark Lee Hunter; “Management Time: Who’s Got the Monkey?” by William Oncken, Jr., and Donald L. Wass; and BONUS ARTICLE: “How Managers Become Leaders,” by Michael D. Watkins.
This is a 2-book combo, which has the following titles:
Book 1: Persuasion can be used for good and evil. Some people know exactly what moves others to act a certain way, and they know how to guide them in certain directions.
But the knowledge of how to do this, does not have to be limited to a select few. It simply requires someone like you to take initiative and to read or listen to a book like this. In this book, a variety of topics will be covered, including but not limited to: the true meaning of persuasion, tips to persuade others faster and more effectively, persuasion as an art, the neuroscience behind decision-making moments, and problems that arise when people are too persuasive (if there is such a thing).
Book 2: How can you become a master of persuasion?
How do you get your way?
These three questions are at the heart of this brief book, that will reveal many secrets of the persuasion realm many have entered.
Once you learn to recognize the most important techniques of persuading others, you will be able to use them and become better at getting what you want in life.
The most crucial topics in this book include: the 6 best ways to get your way, how to use the heart and not the head, persuasion techniques predators use against their victims, how to use a good story, common logical fallacies, tricks to market your brand better and be more convincing, and how persuasion is related to law.
If any of these topics pique your interest, then I encourage you to get started with this book.
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