|The chart below is a normal arithmetic chart of the Nasdaq, showing the move up from 1974, topping out in the now familiar spike in February 2000. The guidance I am getting is from the stochastic (21,10,3) only, which is in an oversold position.|
|Figure 1: Nasdaq, an arithmetic chart.|
|Graphic provided by: AdvancedGET.|
|Compare this chart to the next one, a semi-logarithmic chart of the identical data.|
Figure 2: Nasdaq, semi-logarithmic chart.
The chart above is semi-logarithmic monthly chart of the Nasdaq starting from 1974. Notice how the Nasdaq tested the support line in October 1990 and again in October 2002. It is only now, however, that that the stochastic, (21,10, 5) has repeated the 1974 low by falling below the 20 level. This could be a very bullish sign, but could still take some months to establish a strong enough base for the start of a new bull run. A decisive break below this support line will be catastrophic.
Do notice the 5 wave Elliott count down, in both charts which in itself is not a good sign, as it suggests that the Nasdaq could be in a major bear market. And that 'Wave A' could have been completed in October 2002, with an ABC up in a 'Wave B' to be followed by a Wave C which could retest the October 1990 lows. However, before this happens the market has to rise in the B Wave, and test any one of the Fibonacci ratio levels shown or even exceed them. B Waves are unpredictable which is why they are also know as bull traps. ( I have not shown an Elliott count of the impulse wave to the top in February 2000, as I would need more data to do so, and I am only looking at the period from 1974 to today.) Then again, my Elliott count may be wrong, and when the Nasdaq starts moving up, it could then begin a new bull market that will last a century. The clarity of the semi-log chart suggests this could be a possibility.
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