The Rate of Change indicator (ROC) is a momentum oscillator.
It was first introduced in the early 1970s by the American technical analyst Welles Wilder.
It calculates the percentage change in price between periods.
ROC takes the current price and compares it to a price 'n' periods (user defined) ago.
The calculated value is then plotted and...
The Oscillator Extremes indicator plots the normalized positioning of the selected oscillator versus the Bollinger Bands' upper and lower boundaries. Currently, this indicator has four different oscillators to choose from; RSI, CMO, CCI, and ROC.
When the oscillator pushes towards one extreme, it will bring the value of the prevailing line closer to zero. If...
The DecisionPoint Price Momentum Oscillator (PMO) is an oscillator based on a Rate of Change calculation that is smoothed twice with custom exponential moving averages. Because the PMO is normalized, it can also be used as a relative strength tool.
PMO can be used in many ways:
- PMO can be used to determine the OB/OS state. While the +2.5 to -2.5 is the usual...
The Relative Rate of Change (RRoC) is an expanded version of the classic Rate of Change (RoC) indicator - we apply couple of changes to bring additional insights and signals from that classic Technical Analysis concept - which can help us better visualize the "relative speed of change" of a stock (or whatever we trade), and can work...
Rate of change indicator based on Nick Radge's Weekend Trend Trader Strategy, with an added extra of EMA smoothing if you want it.
This indicator simply turns green when the rate of change is above a certain level (value is set in threshold)
Threshold is defaulted to 30 as outlined in the strategy rules
User request. A tuned version of the built-in True Strength Index (TSI) indicator with the following options included:
TSI - Signal Histogram
Bands breakouts highlighting
Zero line crossovers background
This indicator was originally developed by Edwin "Sedge" Coppock (Barron's Magazine, October 1962).
Specially for @AlexMayorov :
1) Buy when indicator crosses the zero line upside
2) Sell when indicator crosses the zero line downside
Relative Volume ( RVol ) is a critical measure of volume flows. It measures current volume in relation to the "usual" volume for this time of the day.
Rate of Change ( RoC ) is a momentum-based technical indicator that measures the percentage change in price between the current price and the price a certain number of periods ago.
This indicator was originally developed by Paul L. Dysart in the 1930s and then described and popularized by Norman G. Fosback in his book "Stock Market Logic: A Sophisticated Approach to Profits on Wall Street"
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HMA Slope Variation is an indicator that uses HMA moving average to calculate a slope that is then weighted to derive a signal.
The center line
The center line changes color depending on the value of the:
If the value is above a signal line (it is not visible on the chart) and the threshold is greater than the required,...
For completeness of Relative Strength studies, the Relative Strength based on rate of changes (ROC) with weighting is coded and presented as well.
The RS.ROC is similar to the formulation of RS by IBD before rank among all the stocks in the market.
The lookback period is relaxed for customizing. Once you set the total lookback period, representing the 4Q, in the...
ROCCS is a standardized rate of change oscillator with "error bars". Rate of change helps traders gauge momentum in a market by comparing the current price with the price "n" periods ago. What makes this special is you get to see the momentum of the momentum via the candle view. The candle transformation utilizes a moving average to smooth the signal however this...
This script shows the angle of 6 EMAs to perform trade analysis. The EMA angle is also known as its Rate Of Change ( ROC ). The 6 EMAs (I, II, III , IV, V and VI ) default lengthes come from one of the Fibonacci Phi^3 and Phi^3/2 sub series (17, 34, 72, 144, 305 and 610), but can be changed to any values, particularly to the traditionally used 20, 40, 50, 100, 200...