This collection helps you discover the mathematical basis for Elliott Wave Principle, challenges how you analyze financial markets and gives you provocative insights on your own investments.
In the 13th century, Leonardo Fibonacci became the first Westerner to identify the numerical sequence at the heart of the Golden Ratio. Some 700 years later, R.N. Elliott saw the Fibonacci sequence at work in the Wave Principle, and Frost and Prechter described it as the "key to market behavior" in The Elliott Wave Principle in 1978.
To maximize the usefulness of any tool, you must learn its finest intricacies and only then can you fully understand how that tool works. This book collection gives you a way to really dig in to the basis of the Wave Principle -- The Fibonacci Sequence. If you're a serious analyst who wants to take the Wave Principle to the next level, this collection is a must-read.
In Beautiful Pictures, Robert Prechter exposes a web of instances in which major waves in the stock market during the 20th century are in Fibonacci proportion to each other in time and/or price. Described by Prechter as the "coolest book" he's ever written, the large 8 1/2 X 11 pages show you every chart and graph in exquisite detail.
Market Analysis for the New Millennium foreshadows sweeping changes in market analysis for the twenty-first century and beyond. Featuring ground-breaking essays by 12 authors, this book builds a compelling case and shows you the evidence that will change the way you view financial markets and market analysis.
This book tells the story of how an Italian boy who witnessed the groundbreaking of Pisa's famous leaning tower later became known as the father of modern mathematics and arguably the most important mathematician in history.
Robert Prechter began his professional career in 1975 as a Technical Market Specialist with the Merrill Lynch Market Analysis Department in New York. He has been publishing The Elliott Wave Theorist since 1979 and is the president of Elliott Wave International. He is also founder of the Socionomics Institute, which studies social mood and its impact on social action, including the stock market and the economy.
Frances Gies and Joseph Gies were husband and wife, historians and writers who collaborated on a number of books about the Middle Ages, and also wrote individual works. The works by Gies and Gies are respected amongst historians and archeologists, and are on the recommended reading lists of a number of universities.