Bullish


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Bullish

Word used to describe an investor's attitude. Bullish refers to an optimistic outlook, while bearish means a pessimistic outlook.

Bullish

Describing an indicator that prices are likely to rise. A simple example of a bullish indicator is a large number of margin transactions, which means investors are buying and generally leads to higher prices. See also: Bearish.

bullish

Of or relating to the belief that a particular stock or the market as a whole is headed for a period of generally rising prices. Compare bearish.
References in periodicals archive ?
Analysts at the bank are bullish about emerging markets and Japan, as valuations in Europe and US remain high.
As we approach the key price target for the FTSE100 at 6150, the price bars are trading in a narrow range but with a bullish tone.
Silver has also been consolidating through the week, holding the bullish bias just like in the gold 4H chart.
Like Nomura, the stock appears to be biding its time for bullish news to develop, as it is already 28 percent down from modest rebound highs in April of last year.
Cruz said: ``The next target for Bullish Luck will be the Group 1 Queen Elizabeth II Cup on April 24.
lt;strong>Bullish Moving Average Crossover</strong><br> A Bullish Moving Average Crossover occurs when MACD moves above its 9-day EMA, or trigger line.
Herb Black with American Iron & Metal, Montreal, Quebec, Canada, expressed the most bullish outlook for copper.
While Carlson is bullish in the long term, for the next three weeks to three months, he believes the market will become increasingly vulnerable.
Adding to his overall bullish sentiment, if China comes in stronger, there could be further increases in aluminum scrap pricing.
The bullish factors in the company's outlook include favorable industry trends, strong repeat business and the potential for profit margin expansion.
So, why would I consider this block a "considerably bullish bet?