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In his thirty years on Wall Street, Richard Arms, president of the Arms Companies, a division of Lakeview Securities, has changed the way analysts think about financial markets. In showing the relationship of volume to price movement, his Arms Index has become one of the most popular tools on Wall Street and appears on all the major stock quotations systems. The Arms Equivolume Charting Method, the first new charting system since point and figure charts were introduced in the 1930s, has been widely used by technicians for over a decade. Richard has written three landmark books on strategic market analysis: Profits in Volume, Volume Cycle in the Stock Market, and The Arms Index. He has written numerous articles for national publications including Barron’s and Pension and Investment Age. He publishes The Arms Letter, a daily advisory service for institutions, used by major mutual funds, banks, and money managers throughout the US, Canada, and Europe. He lectures frequently at meetings of market analysts and has made numerous television appearances, including “Wall Street Week” with Louis Rukeyser. In 1995, Richard received the prestigious MTA annual award for technicians who have made the most significant contribution(s) to the field of technical analysis, the first living technician ever to receive this distinction.

Here's one of Richard Arms's recent presentations.

The Arms Index, Equivolume Charting, Ease of Movement, and Volume Adjusted Moving Averages


Expert: Richard Arms
Type: PDF Workbook MP3 Audio
Running Time: 90 minutes
Workbook Length: 28 pages
Availability: Now
Average Rating:


Richard’s workshop emphasizes actual trading. He shows you how these tools combine to form a stand-alone trading system applicable to stocks, futures, and bonds.

In this workshop, you will learn the concepts of Equivolume Charting, which gives volume and price equal weight in determining the anticipated direction of a move, allowing the investor to see not only what is happening but why. The vertical axis in Equivolume Charting still represents price, but the postings are depicted as boxes, the width of which represents volume. You will use the Ease of Movement Oscillator to numerically evaluate the boxes on the chart, taking into consideration the size and shape of each, the direction of price movement, and the magnitude of the move. The value allows us to compare the relative strengths of issues.

You will also learn (from the original developer) the mechanics and practical applications of the Arms Index (short-term trading index), which determines the relationship between the ratio of advancing to declining issues and the ratio of advancing to declining volume. The Arms Index measures the internal dynamics of the market, ascertaining direction and strength of volume. Low Arms Index numbers indicate proportionately greater activity (demand) for an advancing issue — very bullish. Low numbers indicate greater activity around a declining market — bearish. As a moving average, the Arms Index indicates an overbought or oversold condition. The Arms Index appears in major daily and weekly business publications and on CNBC and most regional TV channels.

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