Tools You Can Use to Gauge Market Momentum and Find Winning Trades

Over the last few days, the market has experienced mostly flat to slightly down movement after the most recent run up. Whenever a big upward movement cools off, concerns are bound to arise on whether the market is poised to come back down.

Will that be the case this time?

In today’s market update video, I’ll go over some technical indicators that will help us identify if the bears will be roaring, or if the bulls will continue to stampede upward.

I’ll also show you some online tools that you can access for free that will help you determine if a market movement is strong (and thus likely to continue), or if a reversal should be expected.

Finally, we’ll revisit our handy sector rotation chart to see which sectors have outperformed the broader market.

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Why Today’s Market is Like an Iceberg (It’s Not What You’re Guessing)

Seeing things that are far away is routine for us today. Just grab binoculars — or pull it up on Google Earth. But not too long ago, that luxury didn’t exist…

The earliest known telescope is widely thought to have been invented in 1608 by Dutch eyeglass maker Hans Lippershey – though he was never awarded a patent for his work.

Over the next 150 years, the telescope’s design would be improved by a number of scientist and inventors, including Galileo, who famously applied it to astronomy.

By the late 18th century, hand-held telescopes (also known as spyglasses) were widely available. Though little more than wooden or brass tubes encasing lenses and mirrors, these devices would become an incredibly important tool of the time.

One of the most common uses of the spyglass was aboard naval vessels, where they were used to identify other ships as friend or foe, and spot landmasses or icebergs from great distances.

And while the spyglass no longer has much of a practical use anymore, one aspect from its heyday edures, even to today…

You’ve likely heard the common idiom, “keep an eye out,” but did you know that the saying got its start from the use of the spyglass?

As the user is forced to close one eye to look through the spyglass when searching for potential dangers like enemy ships and icebergs, “keep an eye out” became a common refrain among sailors (and eventually the general public).

When we turn our gaze out over the market, we see two distinct narratives that traders and investors must keep an eye out for.

Let’s take a look

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