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The moving average is simply a measure of the average price movement of a currency pair over a period of time.
Trading signals are generated when prices are below the moving average or when multiple averages cross.
 
For technical traders, there are usually a number of indicators to choose from when trading.
But in general, traders often use moving averages at some point to spot market trends and momentum.
After learning how to interpret the moving average, these traders will be surprised to find that they can quickly determine different types of price movements without other technical indicators.
Now that the moving averages are easy to understand and useful for trading, let's not talk about it. Let's get a little deeper and see how it works.
 
How to interpret the moving average
From the figure above, you can see several commonly used moving averages: 30 days (green), 50 days (black), and 200 days (red).
These indicators are simply a technical tool for measuring the average price movement of a currency pair over a period of time.
Take the 200-day moving average, which is an indicator of how close a day is in 200 days divided by 200 and then plotted on a chart.
Because moving averages represent the average closing price over a selected period of time, they also filter out market noise.
As the chart below shows, the current price is above the 200-day moving average.
As a result, traders focus more on the chances of going long than on the chances of going short.
Similarly, this applies to other moving averages over shorter periods of time.
Another feature of the moving average is that it can be interpreted as a strong or weak currency when prices cross or fall the moving average.
 
The intersection of moving averages
As shown in the first chart, some traders may choose to use multiple moving averages at the same time.
It's also a very good trading strategy, known as a cross trading strategy.
The trade strategy is to compare multiple moving averages on the same chart. If the short-term moving average is below the longer-term moving average, the trader may be bearish on the currency pair.
And vice versa.
This trading strategy works well in trend markets and is very similar to the MACD oscillations indicator.
It is important to note that the moving average moves sideways in the interval market.
In this case, because prices are not building new highs and lows, multiple moving averages will converge and lose their meaning.
If this happens, traders can explore and use other indicators in light of current market conditions.

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