## How does Gann use geometric angles in his trading analysis?

How does Gann use geometric angles in his trading analysis? And what does he really mean by angles without considering their relationship with y-coordinate or axis – on the paper, is it more like a wedge, where the opening of the wedge is the “angle”? Does he argue that angles always come in pairs of ‘odd’ angles rather than even? A: I once thought geometrical probability arguments were fascinating, but ultimately I found them too distracting and not sufficiently useful for me to develop them any further. In the end I moved on to more traditional chart patterns, which were much more intuitive and simply better suited for trading. Regarding your specific question about his geometric angle principle, or trigonometry specifically, it’s far too complicated a topic to explain fully in a forum such as this. Of course there’s nothing wrong with this, but if I try to explain too much I’ll have to cut and paste 3,000 words of math that won’t tell you anything useful. The best resource I’ve found about it is “The Mathematics of Trading” from John Well’s newsletter http://www.agoratrading.com/JohnWell/text/trad_math.html Here’s a teaser from the conclusion of that article You can use angles to determine market direction, locate entry & exit points, determine trend strength, breakpoints and oscillators. You can effectively use angles to confirm a trend by drawing them on your chart, and by positioning your candlesticks & arrows by degrees using a protractor. You can also look at the size of an “angle” to count strength and give an idea of an overall trend. You’re essentially looking at ways to measure the size of a trend utilizing the angle. In practice I think the author means by measuring the square of the angle (i.e.

## Fixed Stars

you’ll measure the size of the wedge of a wedge trend) How does Gann use geometric angles in his trading analysis? Watch this video and learn how Gann uses geometric angles in his trading analysis. Hi George, I’m an engineer and had been trading for a few years before coming across your website. I’ve subscribed to your videos and find your style of trading to be one of the most refreshing and effective to learn. Your videos are clear, concise, engaging, engaging and easy to grasp. On a practical level I found the concept of the three separate angles really useful. In my experience they have acted as a distraction to my analysis and seemed more like assumptions. Thank you for explaining why they are worth thinking about. Natal line, mid-clavicular axis and head are all very helpful. I must ask though, in reading the article on your website, you seem to say the natal line is not helpful for mid-body trades at all. Not entirely sure if I understand this atm, having never learned about this from you. What am I missing? That’s not what I had read. Yes it could be used when trading the body, and sometimes the middels, as a break down guide when coming into the trade. I haven’t used it a lot, but I did trade a trade (non trend, mostly moving average) and it seemed like that trade turned around maybe about mid body so I ended up going short at exactly the area I would have triggered my stop on the body.

## Square Root Relationships

Since we don’t trade the body much, maybe its best to learn when and how to use it for the body as to not get confused! Hi Gann. Your a great teacher, your video’s very informative easy to understand. I’m keen on your analysis on your signature training series. I was wondering how do you feel about how long to trade for or how long can a system last reliably to be profitable?? I’How does Gann use geometric angles in his trading analysis? We’ll be looking at his recent analysis of the USD/JPY and the EUR/USD from a geometric perspective. What is Gann Geometric Trend Theory? Gann’s original form of the geometric model was developed by himself. He felt that over a certain time period he could determine if a period of time moves in an upward or downward trend through testing certain numbers based on geometry. Specifically, the number 25, which is the golden mean number used in geometric structures and configurations, is the key number Gann uses. 25 is the basic unit for constructing the infinite number of cycles in an integral pattern (1, 2, 4, useful reference 16, 32, 64, 128…). Gann also uses the term modal cycle. Although his method is similar to the Fibonacci method of forecasting and trading, Gann does not use the Fibonacci numbers for his calculations.

## Octave Theory

Instead, he uses the Golden Mean (Golden Numbers) as part of the equation as they are part of the number 25 he uses. I have written extensively on the history of the Golden Mean and in particular, Gann’s use of it in trading and the Fibonacci series in the book: Building Relationships: Principles of Economics, Metaphysics, and Finance. If you are interested here is a link to BookExpert. After I began analyzing the Gann’s analysis I discovered that there is much more to Gann’s use of these 25s than what I had previously understood. They are part of wider patterns of cycles, the Golden Mean, Greek mythology, and even the history of human civilization. You’ll have to read my book to get the full amazing story on the golden mean numbers. Will a higher number than 25 reverse a trend? Today, Gann only uses 25. But in fact, he also uses the Golden Mean – 25 – in his model. Back when he created his first model (named 1st generation models) he used a higher number: 49 (1/2 x n+1). His first model can be read about on this site in detail. In looking at how he uses the 25s, it’s easy to see why he switches to 25. The 25 is a Golden Mean, a part of a universal geometric pattern of infinity (1-to-1, i.e.

## Gann’s Law of Vibration

a single cycle divides into the entire cycle). The simplest relationship is to divide the circle into two quarters — e.g. 25 % 25 % 25 % 25 % 25 as the pattern goes on into infinity. If one quarter is smaller than the 25, that must be the lower quarter. If 25 is smaller, then it must be the upper quarter. On and on. Divide the circle into quarters and you get the Golden Ratio Golden Ratio. There are other methods for finding the ratio in the circle and in mathematics. The answer for the ratio in