All prices are in U.S. Dollars
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This subscription lists stocks that are climbing very aggressively. The list illustrated includes only 28 stocks. The actual list includes 50 stocks.
So, how does this list differ from the "Strongest Stocks" list? This list places greater emphasis on a stock's most recent behavior. The "Strongest Stocks" list allows more lattitude for recent sideways motion and more lattitude for pullbacks. A stock that is in a long-term rising trend will occasionally consolidate by declining a little or by moving sideways while traders take profits and buyers take new positions because of what they see as a bargain price for the stock. We consider the "Strongest Stocks" pattern to have failed if the stock does not resume its climb within a maximum period of two weeks, or if the stock triggers a stop loss. The "HotStocks" algorithm tries to find stocks that are currently rising aggressively. There will still be stocks on the list that are undergoing a pullback, but those will be fewer in number and the pullbacks will have occurred over the last few days. You are unlikely to see stocks on the list that have been going sideways for two weeks. The "Strongest Stocks" list will have a few more of those, but even so, it will not have very many. One way to differentiate between the two lists is to say that the average stock in the"HotStocks" lists will tend to be currently more aggressive with somewhat less lateral movement than the average stock in the Strongest Stocks" lists. Both lists will have stocks that are very strong.
Because they both find stocks that have been unusually strong, there will be some overlap. On the other hand, each will find stocks not found by the other. For more information, see HotStocks