Interpreting financial data through common candlestick charts can conceal pitfalls.
Candlestick charts are widely used tools in financial analysis. However, it's crucial to understand their limitations. Many traders believe that relying exclusively on these representations often leads to erroneous conclusions. Notably, most traders use a variety of indicators, both traditional and innovative, to refine their analyses. This raises a question: if time/price charts were indeed fundamental in analysis, why do they become supplementary to other tools? The answer lies in their inherent limitations, as many traders find that exclusive reliance on these charts often results in inaccurate predictions. Consequently, incorrect tools lead to misinformation and financial losses.
Contrary to what one might think, the forex market follows precise mathematical laws, and candlestick charts are not the appropriate tool due to their tendency to generate creative interpretations that can lead to misunderstandings. These graphical representations often rely on elements lacking a solid statistical foundation, making accurate market analysis complex.
If we aim to profit from the market, it's essential to acknowledge that an analysis solely based on candlestick charts is insufficient for accurately predicting price fluctuations. Often, the indications provided by these representations contradict the observed reality. The explanation for these discrepancies lies in the inability of these charts to accurately mirror the market, falling short. A new financial paradigm is required.
Traders often attribute their losses to false signals caused by sudden speculative market moves. However, such speculations can never occur in a mathematical context like the forex market, which remains consistently aligned with currency equilibriums.
The reality is that every theory born from the trader's vivid imagination is a consequence of a structural limitation of time/price charts, where creative minds have attempted to fill these inefficiencies with non-existent dogmas.
Candlestick Patterns, and formations are purely imaginative, optical illusions. There is no statistical data supporting the idea that a market scenario must necessarily occur based on a specific illustrative configuration present in a chart or transcribed in a book by some unknown author. The market does not adhere to such rules, especially in the context of currencies. Let's persuade ourselves of this. It's astonishing that many traders insist on believing in things that inevitably don't materialize. It costs money!
A fundamental point to grasp the meaning of what's said is related to a mathematical concept: the fractal. If you've ever devoted time to observing a fractal for an extended period, you may begin to perceive elements that don't have real substance. You will be subject to optical illusions.
A fractal is a geometric object that repeats its shape in the same way on different scales. If we delve into the previous statement and focus on the part about "different scales" within the time/price representation, i.e., the candlestick charts, we will discover something interesting.
What do we find in the time/price representation of candlestick charts that maintains a similar shape on different scales? The time frame...
How many times in forums or trading groups have we read or asked, "What is the best timeframe to operate on?" The truth is that this question does not have a definite answer, as every time scale follows the principle of self-similarity.
Understanding self-similarity implies revealing the limitations of the time/price paradigm, highlighting scenarios where similar graphical patterns may suggest contradictory movements. A self-similar object presupposes maintaining the same characteristics on different scales. However, this uniformity does not find reflection in time/price representations. Often, we find ourselves in situations where a particular graphical pattern suggests an imminent rise, while the market moves in the opposite direction. Furthermore, divergences between different timeframes are common: a lower timeframe indicates a decline, while a higher one suggests a rise.
But if these graphical patterns were reliable according to what the best sources state, why do candlestick patterns contradict not only on different time scales but especially on the same timeframe?
These insights should not be underestimated when investing in trading activities. Traditionally dogmatic rules applied to current markets often do not work!
This is also confirmed by the fact that broker websites are required to highlight a banner stating that over 70% of individuals lose money in this activity. This presupposes that the same tools and information circulating are not reliable.
If 90% of traders lose, it means that 90% of the information is losing...
So, is what has been written about various market analysis methodologies incorrect?
The conclusions are at your disposal, and nothing prevents you from testing these theories by investing your capital in these tools and verifying for yourself.
Inside the jMathFx Academy, I have meticulously examined the inefficiencies of the time/price paradigm and its related tools. I have demonstrated, with undeniable examples, that commonly taught dogmatic rules often do not function as expected.
Furthermore, I will explain to you what the valid alternatives are, providing you with correct recommendations to face the market with cutting-edge tools that, at the very least, do not contradict each other during crucial market phases. To access this content, it's essential to have downloaded jMathFx Platform.
When you are in front of the platform's startup panel, look for the jMathFx Academy tab and launch it. You will have access to educational content that should still be free and open, but it's advisable to verify it at the following link: "WHY jMathFx"