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The four most common indicators used by traders are the moving average, RSI, stochastic and MACD.

Each indicator has its own advantages, and the best trading strategy is to use two or three indicators together.


For new entrants into the currency markets, they may often think of trading as overly complex.
Not really, but it's true - traders often think that a complex and volatile trading strategy is better when they should keep trading simple.
This is a wrong idea.

The benefits of a simple trading strategy

When a trader goes through years, they often find that the simplest trading strategies are the best.
Because simple strategies often allow traders to react faster and reduce stress than complex trading strategies.
So if you are a novice trader, you should start with the simplest and most effective trading strategies and continue to follow through on what you consider to be practical trading strategies.

Simplicity is the ultimate complexity

~ leonardo Da Vinci

One way to simplify a trade is to develop a trading strategy with only charting metrics and learn a few rules for how to apply them.
Below, we'll briefly look at the four most commonly used and most effective indicators.
You should use one or two indicators at a time to confirm entry or exit points, and multiple sets to familiarize yourself with the application.
This way, when you really start trading, these simple trading strategies and tools will be your best buddy.

Use different tools to cope with different market conditions

Traders tend to use many different indicators when determining the value of one currency relative to another, so many choose to look at charts as a way to identify trading opportunities.
And when you look at a chart, you'll notice two common market conditions -- a range-shaking environment, which means that the market has very strong support and resistance, and prices don't break the upper and lower limits.
The other is the trend environment of steadily rising or falling prices.

Traders tend to use technical analysis to judge the trading area or trend environment, and then use their analysis to decide where to enter or leave the market with a higher probability of making a profit.
Interpreting these metrics is not complicated, and knowing how to use the moving average, the relative strength index (RSI), the randomness index, and the smoothing of the heterogeneous moving average (MACD) will greatly help your trading strategy and timing.

Trade using moving averages

Moving averages can help traders more easily find trading opportunities in the direction of overall trends.
When the market is on an upward trend, you can use one or more moving averages to determine the overall trend and the right time to buy and sell.
A moving average, as the name implies, is a line drawn using the average price of a currency pair over a period of time.
Common moving averages of 200 days or a year are important tools that can be used to help traders better understand trends.


As you can see, the trading strategy in the figure above is generated simply by adding a few moving averages to the chart.
So using the moving average can help you see the movement of a currency pair and get in and out as prices move in the same direction as the average.

Trade using relative strength indicators

The relative strength index, or RSI, is a relatively simple oscillation index.
Oscillating indicators like RSI can help you determine whether a currency is overbought or oversold, and whether a reversal is possible.
For those traders who prefer a "buy low, sell high" strategy, RSI will be a good partner for you.

Traders can also use RSI to seek better entry and exit positions in markets that have established trends or trading bands.
You can look for buy or sell signals as shown above when the market is oscillating in a range without a clear direction.
When the market is trending, you need to make sure that your entry time is when the RSI index is at its highest or lowest.

Because the RSI index oscillates between 0 and 100, so when the RSI reaches 100, the currency is considered overbought, so it's likely to be reversed;
Similarly, when the RSI index is 0, the currency may be oversold, or it could be reversed.
If the price is already trending upward, you need to confirm that the RSI is below 30, or is oversold, and then buy, and vice versa.

Trading using random metrics

The slow stochastic indicator, like RSI, is an oscillating indicator that helps you determine an overbought or oversold trading environment and shows whether a price reversal is possible.
The unique feature of a slow stochastic indicator is its two lines: %K and %D.
And the mechanism for determining the overbought selling point is the same as other oscillatory indicators - that is, when the %K line intersects above the %D line and is above the 20 level, you can confirm buying in the current uptrend and vice versa.


Transactions are made using a smooth, heterogeneous moving average (MACD)

MACD, the king of oscillators, USES its moving average to make the momentum change obvious, so it is a useful tool in markets that form trends or trading bands.
When you have identified the market environment, you can use two indicators on the MACD to confirm the trade signal: first, you need to find the lines that will establish the bullish or bearish trend versus the zero line;
Second, you need to identify whether the MACD line (red line) is up or down signaling line (blue line) to confirm whether to buy or sell.


Like other indicators, MACD is best used when it identifies trends or trading bands that have been formed.
Once you've identified the trend, it's best to treat the place where the MACD line intersects the trend line as a signal.
When you use this signal to start a transaction, you can set the stop loss at the high or low band before the intersection, and then set the profit/loss ratio to 2:1 for the transaction.