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* the basic analysis of foreign exchange is mainly to assess the actual situation of an economy
* technical analysis includes diagrams identifying patterns to determine entry and exit times
 
One of the most controversial issues in foreign exchange trading is whether basic or technical analysis is better.
This article explores the differences between the two and the information they rely on.
 
Based on analysis of
The basic analysis of foreign exchange is mainly to assess the actual situation of an economy without taking into account changes in the price of its currency.
This is the same way that stock traders analyze a company's income, expenses, assets, and liabilities before trading.
Base traders in the stock market use the data to determine whether the company is healthy.
If the company is in good economic shape, as the company's earnings and balance sheet grow, then base traders are likely to buy the stock and expect demand for the stock to rise.
 
The basic analysis of the foreign exchange market is much the same as that of the stock market, except that it turns companies into economies.
Base traders in the foreign exchange market carefully analyze the country's inflation, trade balance, GDP, employment growth, and the central bank's benchmark interest rate, and make a judgment about the country's economic conditions by assessing the relative trends of the data to decide whether to trade the currency.
 
Technical analysis
Technical analysis of foreign exchange refers to identifying patterns through price charts.
For stock traders, they might analyze stock volume.
If the volume increases with the price, then the trader can see that the demand for the company's shares is rising and buy.
 
Traders can look for patterns like triangles, bull flags, bear flags, double tops and so on through a price chart.
Then according to these forms to find the appropriate entry and exit points.
Technical traders don't care as much about why prices move as base traders, and they trade only on the signals sent out by the shape on the chart.
 
The technical trading tools used in the foreign exchange market are similar to those used in the stock market.
Technical traders in the currency markets also assess price movements, trends, support and resistance levels.
At the same time, they will add some indicators, such as the average line, the brine belt, the smooth heterogeneous moving average, the relative strength index (RSI), and the random index.
Because using these metrics makes the price signal more obvious and easier to understand.
 
Simple technical analysis can start with trend trends and trend strength.
After communicating with a number of traders via DailyFX's online broadcast, I found that many traders use trends to trade, which can help them decide which currency pairs to trade and whether to buy or sell.
The figure above shows an example of trading using technical analysis.
The downward trend of more than 6, 000 basis points above is the result of a strong Australian dollar and a weak euro.
Traders looking at the chart can determine that a short euro/Australian dollar is a good choice.
 
All in all, basic analysis and technical analysis have their own advantages.
Most traders use a combination of the two when they choose to trade currency pairs or decide when to enter and leave the market.

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