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Inside the RTB 4th
02-28-2010, 09:36 AM
Post: #11
RE: Inside the RTB 4th
Great visual. I think it can be any of those EXCEPT the one on the top row right side.
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02-28-2010, 09:45 AM
Post: #12
RE: Inside the RTB 4th
Oh, I always assumed only c of the RTB was even allowed to exceed the previous impulse. That's why I thought you could only be talking about that c's fourth wave. Huh
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02-28-2010, 09:51 AM
Post: #13
RE: Inside the RTB 4th
(02-28-2010 09:45 AM)ruby Wrote:  Oh, I always assumed only c of the RTB was even allowed to exceed the previous impulse. That's why I thought you could only be talking about that c's fourth wave. Huh

ruby,
You can imagine the reduced coding requirements IF that assumption is true.

I hope it is, I think it is but I want Tom to clarify the issue just in case it's not true.

cheers theory
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02-28-2010, 10:02 AM
Post: #14
RE: Inside the RTB 4th
On the cover it says "an amazingly simple discovery". And the website doen't say "for members of MENSA only". So there's hope :-)
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02-28-2010, 10:08 AM (This post was last modified: 02-28-2010 10:10 AM by finster869.)
Post: #15
RE: Inside the RTB 4th
I have a print out of one of TS's DJIA H1 charts (don't know where from). On that chart, he labels 3 circle, (A), (a), (b), ( c)(B), with ( c)(B) being an RTB. (A) is below 3. However, (a), (b) and ( c)(B) are all above 3. In addition 4 circle ends up above 3, which is consistent with what he says in the e-book ( c) of an RTB 4 can end up anywhere.

Anyway, assuming TS's chart is labeled correctly, it appears only (A) needs to be below 3, and that (a), (b) and ( c)(B) of "B" can all be above 3.

TS, if this is correct, then once again it appears that looking at your old charts helps clear up some questions we have. Is it possible for you to post more charts?
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02-28-2010, 01:14 PM
Post: #16
RE: Inside the RTB 4th
I think I have extracted examples of three of the four possibilities from Tom's counts. [Two are from the ebook and one from the DOW section on here.]

The truncation is to the nearest pixel and the failure of an a to retrend is only by 2 pixels. Data reliability could invalidate them but they are there in the examples.

   

No evidence of the other type existing is not evidence that it can't exist.

So unless someone can find one or use the info the the book to prove that it can't exist under any circumstance, then probably best to wait for Tom to get back to us.

cheers theory
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03-01-2010, 02:20 PM
Post: #17
RE: Inside the RTB 4th
Very good question.

The answer is that the c would have to exceed the a in all cases
or it would be a failed wave b and there are no failed waves.

This integrity will make coding easier rather than harder if you consider
ALL the possibilities.

The diagram on the previous page
http://newelliottwaverule.org/forums/thr...tml#pid260

does show three possibilities with the one on the top right being
not possible.

In the diagram from the ebook pg. 29 of Home Depot, that b wave does
actually set a new low in its unlabeled .C subwave but I no longer have
the data - it was checked at the time. This blow-up does show it even
though it is very slim. I believe it was 1 point if I recall. You may have to
click this image to open it full size to see an extra row of pixels.

   

Smile

TS Hennessy
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03-01-2010, 02:47 PM
Post: #18
RE: Inside the RTB 4th
Thanks Tom.

Simple really when you realise that in the case that can't occur, the end of the B would have succeeded in retrending BUT the B would have failed internally at subwave level; and it's the last bit that is never allowed to happen.

cheers theory
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05-23-2011, 09:55 PM
Post: #19
RE: Inside the RTB 4th
(03-01-2010 02:20 PM)TS Hennessy Wrote:  Very good question.

The answer is that the c would have to exceed the a in all cases
or it would be a failed wave b and there are no failed waves.

This integrity will make coding easier rather than harder if you consider
ALL the possibilities.

The diagram on the previous page
http://newelliottwaverule.org/forums/thr...tml#pid260

does show three possibilities with the one on the top right being
not possible.

Hi,

So, every ABC wave have to follow pattern like that:
---------A
----B
-------------C
where A > B and C >= A
right?

No failed waves and almost every example of RTB 3ABC4
is showing failed wave C, how come?
I'm confused here Sad

Regards,
Lego
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05-24-2011, 10:50 PM
Post: #20
RE: Inside the RTB 4th
(05-23-2011 09:55 PM)Lego Wrote:  
(03-01-2010 02:20 PM)TS Hennessy Wrote:  Very good question.

The answer is that the c would have to exceed the a in all cases
or it would be a failed wave b and there are no failed waves.

This integrity will make coding easier rather than harder if you consider
ALL the possibilities.

The diagram on the previous page
http://newelliottwaverule.org/forums/thr...tml#pid260

does show three possibilities with the one on the top right being
not possible.

Hi,

So, every ABC wave have to follow pattern like that:
---------A
----B
-------------C
where A > B and C >= A
right?

No failed waves and almost every example of RTB 3ABC4
is showing failed wave C, how come?
I'm confused here Sad

Regards,
Lego

No I think you have some things out of order and so try looking over this
post to clarify the travel allowed for RTB and Non-RTB 4th waves.

The red and green arrows are key in the accompanied pictorial you see there.

http://newelliottwaverule.org/forums/thr...html#pid79

Smile

TS Hennessy
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