As an example to help you better understand this concept, consider the following two charts of AUS/USD, which looks at the market price action on August 31, 2017. A trader looking at the 5-minute chart below might have entered a buy order around the 0.7890 price level (indicated by a red up arrow shown just above the medium-length blue candlestick that appears just above the word “level” on the left-hand side of the chart), based on the candlestick closing with the price above the two moving average (red and blue) lines plotted on the chart. However, as the price action on the right-hand side of the chart clearly shows, after the trade was stopped out, price, in fact, نمایش پیوند turned sharply upward. However, one factor that frequently contributes to lack of trading success is habitually running stop orders too close to your entry point, as evidenced by having the trade stopped out for a loss, only to then see the market turn back in favor of the trade and having to endure watching price advance to a level that would have returned you a sizeable profit… Instead of having been stopped out for approximately a 10-pip loss, he would have realized a very nice profit, with a good chance of the market moving even higher in his favor. Unfortunately, the subsequent price movement (just left of the center of the chart, just to the right of the word “low”) would have stopped him out of the trade before there was a substantial price movement in his favor. There is virtually an endless number of possible lines of technical analysis that a trader can apply to a chart. Had the trader extended his market analysis to looking at support levels on the longer-term time frame rather than just on the 5-minute chart he was basing his trade on, then he might have chosen to place his stop at the more reasonable support level about 10 pips lower, below 0.7870. Yes, he would have been risking slightly more money on the trade, but still not any dangerously large amount. The trader might also have chosen to place a very close, very low-risk stop-loss order just below the recent lows around the 0.7880 level, as shown by the horizontal red line drawn on the chart. An examination of the market’s price action as viewed on a higher time frame, the 4-hour chart, clearly reveals that the answer is “no.” Looking at the 4-hour chart shown below, it seems fairly clear that price might have dropped to as low as around the 0.7870 level (support area again indicated by the horizontal red line drawn on the chart) without violating a potential scenario of price moving higher since the price had dipped to around that 0.7870 level before finding buying support several times in the preceding two weeks of trading. If you loved this article and you also would like to be given more info concerning نمایش پیوند generously visit the web site.