question about burton momentum wave???

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hakona 2015.07.21 08:33
 

could any one explain for us how to generate this wave , as i don't understand it

thanks in advance

 

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Any object vibrating will produce a wave as a function 

of time. That is to say, all vibration produces a wave 

form . . . momentum up . . . momentum down. Price 

vibration in the market produces a consistent wave with 

a wavelength (period) of 26.

d 


While it could be argued by some that the wavelength of 

market vibration is 27, this is actually a moot point 

since in real-world application the wave ranges on 

average from slightly less than 26 to slightly more 

than 26. The pertinent point is that no matter how you 

formulate the underlying wave generated by price 

vibration . . . the wavelength comes out to be 26. 

Consequently, this simple fact will serve to reveal the 

Phi structure so ubiquitous in vibration.    

In practice one will observe that while the wave form 

of price vibration is pretty consistent in its length 

of 26, what is of interest is that wave divergences 

from 26 will predominantly fall in the 270* to 360* 

quadrant of the “Square of 9“. Specifically in the 180* 

(or 2nd) wrap as shown below.
a
So price vibration over time yields a price/time 

‘momentum’ wave. The discriminating factors are:
(1) Price Square Range
(2) Price Square Factor
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‘Price Square Range‘_Range of price bar (in ticks) 

squared. Example: range of price bar = 10 ticks, square 

= 100
‘Price Square Factor‘_Range in degrees above/below the 

price square range of the chart. Example: Range of 

chart = 10, 270* above is 13. (Note: 270* = a square 

root factor of 3 and is a key component in vibrational 

analysis)
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Using a ‘Square of 9′ formulation and applying ‘price 

square factors’ of +/- 90 to 360* produces consistent 

cycle duration (wavelength) of 26 bars. Certainly it is 

non-linear, which is beautiful, but on average . . . 26 

bars.     




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