This is an experimental variation of Paul L. Dysart's Positive Volume Index and Negative Volume Index that tracks the divergences between the PVI and its EMA, and the NVI and its EMA, then plots both together for comparison.
This tool can be used to identify trending price activity.
The Negative Volume Disparity Indicator was created by Phillip C. Holt (Stocks & Commodities V. 14:6 (265-269)). This converts the classic Negative Volume indicator into Bollinger Bands and calculates the percentage of where the value lies within the Bollinger Bands. Buy when the nvdi rises above its signal line and sell when it falls below the signal line.
This is my version of plotting the classic Positive Volume Index and Negative Volume Index. They can be wildly different sometimes and not very helpful with entry and exit points but I hope this helps clearly identify buy and sell signals. Buy when the indicator is green and sell when it is red
This was a special request so let me know when you want more scripts from me!
This indicator was originally developed by Paul L. Dysart in the 1930s and then described and popularized by Norman G. Fosback in his book "Stock Market Logic: A Sophisticated Approach to Profits on Wall Street" .
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The theory behind the indexes is as follows: On days of increasing volume,
you can expect prices to increase, and on days of decreasing volume, you can
expect prices to decrease. This goes with the idea of the market being in-gear
and out-of-gear. Both PVI and NVI work in similar fashions: Both are a running
cumulative of values, which means you either...
From an article by Rajesh Kayakkal:
"Early bear phase signals can help you get out of the market before it turns down. This indicator tells you how.
There are many ways to identify the trend of a financial market, the most common being the 200-day exponential moving average (Ema). When price is trending down below the 200-day Ema, the market is believed to be in...