Saucer


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Saucer

Technical chart pattern depicting a security whose price has reached bottom and is moving up.

Saucer

In technical analysis, an indicator that a downtrend is reversing itself. It is marked by a gradual decline in a security's price, followed by a bottom, and finally by a gradual increase. It is important to note that the bottom has low trading volume. The term comes from the fact that, when charted, a saucer trend looks like a small bowl. It is also called a rounded bottom.

saucer

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saucer
In technical analysis, a U-shaped chart pattern that indicates a market bottom for the security or market index being graphed. Also called rounded bottom. See also reversal pattern.
References in periodicals archive ?
Flying Saucers Not A Load of Tripe" (September 24, 1968): "Flying saucers were the greatest mystery of our time and should not be dismissed as a load of tripe, Mr Wilf Grunau told Nuneaton Rotary Club.
He tried to quiz her about the origins of the saucer as she climbed all over it and inspected it, but she said nothing.
FULL-SCALE FALCON Word started to spread in the winter of 1979 that a flying saucer was being built in an old giant aircraft hangar at Pembroke Dock.
As means to fix the problem, NASA on Tuesday showed off the fruits of its Low-Density Supersonic Decelerator (LDSD) program: essentially a combination balloon and flying saucer.
Put saucers filled with pebbles and maintain a constant level of water just below the surface of the pebbles.
The flying saucer is officially called Low-Density Supersonic Decelerator (LDSD).
Exclusive image of the flying saucers at Cairo International Airport
The first chapter, "The Saucers Arrive," is primarily a literature review of Cold War scholarship in relation to the scant material on saucer sightings.
Signboards near the playground will provide details of what's known in UFO circles as Westall '66, when 90 witnesses, including a school class playing cricket on the oval, reported seeing three saucers either in the sky or landing in the reserve on a clear Wednesday morning about 11am, April 6, 1966.
In the 19th century, as well as the finely painted vignettes exemplified by the cup and saucer shown here, Berlin became famous for its porcelain plaques and lithophanes.
That could be the rallying cry in a fight to save our old traditional way of making a tea from a pot with a cup and saucer.
Keep them in a saucer, and don't water from the top, as that could cause botrytis (grey mould) on the flower and leaf stems.