elliotoscillator histogram


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Pete, I submitted a question about 2 or 3 weeks ago but I mis-spelled the strategy, sorry.

 

I was in a hurry, my mom broke her arm and I was trying to get away.

The question is missing now, but here goes the question again.

Can you work your magic with the ELLIOTOSCILLATOR. What I am looking for is a way to identify the highest point in the hump or any hump. Similar to the dots in the TTM squeeze. Hope you can help me. Thanks. Bernie

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Posted by (Questions: 4, Answers: 5)
Asked on August 26, 2019 4:25 am
13 views

The title of your previous post was "ewoscilator histogram". I did post a comment to that post asking for more details. But after a week there was no response so I deleted it. In my response to that post I will ask the very same question. A screenshot would have helped to explain what you are looking for.

Identifying the highest point or lowest point in a histogram study is very simple. But without understanding how you plan to use this information we cannot really address this. It's sort of like going to the hair salon and asking for a haircut, without giving any details about style or length.

Did you check this post?

https://www.hahn-tech.com/ans/highest-value-since-macd-crossed-0/
( at August 26, 2019 9:12 am)
Since I did not get a response to that last comment I am guessing you no longer need a direct answer to this post?
( at September 4, 2019 11:35 am)
Sorry pete, I was on vacation, did not have my computer with me, so I did not know that you had responded. I did have a chance to look at at your post. I don't know how this is the same. My understanding is that the highest point in the hump in the histogram means that this is the beginning of a new wave, maybe I am wrong. So that is why I my trying to locate the highest point of each hump. There are very few people using this and very few examples. thanks
( at September 10, 2019 11:24 am)
Well bummer. Because if that post I linked for you didn't do the trick I am completely lost. Can't imagine how that post is not the same. You will have to post this again and provide a screenshot of a chart explaining exactly what you are trying to do here.
( at September 10, 2019 12:08 pm)