What Can a Fractal Teach Me About the Stock Market?
In this free report, EWI President Robert Prechter goes beyond the usual definitions for the term "fractal" and explores a new entity, the "robust fractal."
- Format: Report
- Price: $39.00 FREE
Understanding how the stock market progresses at all degrees of trend gives you an invaluable perspective
How do a seacoast, the human hand, a spiraled flower, and DNA relate to the stock market?
That is a very interesting question to most and the answer will surprise you but it isn't as simple as "they are all fractals" despite the title of this report. Through 13-pages, excerpted from financial analyst Robert Prechter's revolutionary book, The Wave Principle of Human Social Behavior and the New Science of Socionomics, you'll go beyond the usual definitions for the term "fractal" and explores a new entity, the "robust fractal." Of which the implications for stock market patterns and timing are profound:
"Understanding how the stock market progresses at all degrees of trend gives you an invaluable perspective. No longer do you have to sift through the latest economic data as if they were tea leaves."
Get instant access to this free resource now:
Already a member of EWI?
If so, then you're all set. Thank you for being a member of our community! Here's how to access:
Don't have an EWI Login?
No worries! Simply join Club EWI, our free Elliott wave educational community, and gain access to this resource plus a full catalog of other valuable lessons. Plus, we'll keep you updated with new resources, exclusive invitations, and deals. Sign up now and get FREE access to:
Meet Your Author
Robert R. Prechter Founder and President, Elliott Wave International
Robert R. Prechter’s name is familiar to market observers the world over. Since founding EWI in 1979, Prechter has focused on applying and enhancing the Wave Principle, R.N. Elliott’s fractal model of financial pricing. Prechter shares his market insights in The Elliott Wave Theorist, one of the longest-running financial publications in existence today. Prechter has developed a theory of social causality called socionomics, whose main hypothesis is endogenously regulated waves of social mood prompt social actions. In other words, events don’t shape moods; moods shape events. Prechter has authored and edited several academic papers. He has written 18 books on finance and socionomics, including a New York Times bestseller.