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Volume Surges

Volume Surges

Volume Surges
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When a company has just developed a new cure, product, or service, people close to the employees and suppliers of the company will hear about it and want to buy stock in the company.  Professional traders have systems that "alert" or "signal" them when a stock has unusual activity.  When they note it, some will buy and the volume will surge.   

When a stock's volume surges it obviously means interest in that stock has suddenly increased.  People have, for some reason, begun buying or selling in much greater quantities than is "normal" for the stock.  A volume surge is often the beginning of a new significant move (up or down) in price.  

Say that you are interested in buying a stock because its chart pattern or other information suggests a move to the upside is about to occur.  The stock has just had a volume surge.  However, the stock may also have overhead resistance slightly above the current price.  If there is overhead resistance, the stock will tend to have a much better chance of breaking through that resistance if its surge in volume is large rather than small.  In general, stocks with the greatest surge in volume are better able to penetrate resistance.  These lists provide an opportunity for you to be aware of the surge and evaluate the situation for yourself. 

We search thousands of stocks (over 8000) and rank them according to their percentage change in volume.  The list for subscribers includes the top 100 stocks (the 100 with the greatest change in volume) ranked according to how much their volume surged and with the stock having the greatest surge at the top of the list (yellow column).  We provide a free list of 50 stocks for non subscribers (the next 50 below those reserved for subscribers).        

In addition, an extra two columns are added for subscribers in which alerts are posted for every stock in the list that has just had either a Donchian crossover signal or an R.C. Allen crossover signal.  That is, when the 5-day moving average crosses above the 20-day moving average an "Up Alert" is generated [displayed as "x-Up"] in the orange column on the right of the list. When the 5-day moving average crosses below the 20-day moving average a "Dn Alert" is generated [displayed as "x-Dn"]. The same notices are used for R.C. Allen alerts in the far right (yellow)column. When the 4-day moving average crosses above the 9-day moving average, and then the 9-day moving average crosses above the 18-day moving average, an "Up Alert" is generated [displayed as "x-Up"]. When the 4-day moving average crosses from above to below the 9-day moving average, and then the 9-day moving average crosses below the 18-day moving average a "Dn Alert" is generated [displayed as "x-Dn"]. These are "alerts," not buy and sell recommendations. We make no recommendations. An "alert" means only that a crossover has occurred. You should look at the overall pattern and determine if there is overhead resistance nearby (a negative for a potential buyer). That is, you should see if there is a problem with the pattern, or if there is some other reason to avoid the stock. Our algorithm cannot see what human eyes can see. It can only detect that here has been a crossover. You must decide whether or not to buy, sell, or hold.

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