SMI Ergodic Indicator/Oscillator▮ Introduction
The Stochastic Momentum Index Ergodic Indicator (SMII) is a technical analysis tool designed to predict trend reversals in the price of an asset.
It functions as a momentum oscillator, measuring the ratio of the smoothed price change to the smoothed absolute price change over a given number of previous periods.
The Ergodic SMI is based on the True Strength Index (TSI) and integrates a signal line, which is an exponential moving average (EMA) of the SMI indicator itself.
It provides a clearer picture of market trends than the traditional stochastic oscillator by incorporating the concept of "ergodicity", which helps remove market noise.
On ther other hand, the Stochastic Momentum Index Ergodic Oscillator (SMIO) is a histogram that measures the difference between TSI and it's signal line.
By default, in TradingView both SMII and SMIO are provided independently.
Here in this script these two indicators are combined, providing a more comprehensive view of price direction and market strength.
▮ Motivation: why another indicator?
The intrinsic value of this indicator lies in the fact that it allows fine adjustments in both calculation parameters, data source and visualization, features that are not present in the standard indicators or similar.
Also, trend lines breakouts and divergences detector were added.
▮ What to look for
When using the indicator, there are a few things to look out for.
First, look at the SMI signal line.
When the line crosses above -40, it is considered a buy signal, while the crossing below +40 is considered a sell signal.
Also, pay attention to divergences between the SMI and the price.
If price is rising but the SMI is showing negative divergence, it could indicate that momentum is waning and a reversal could be in the offing.
Likewise, if price is falling but the SMI is showing positive divergence, this could indicate that momentum is building and a reversal could also be in the offing.
Divergences can be considered in both indicator and/or histogram.
Examples:
▮ Notes
The indicator presented here offers both the "SMII" and the "SMIO", that is, the "Stochastic Momentum Index Ergodic Indicator" together with the "Stochastic Momentum Index Ergodic Oscillator" (histogram), as per the documentation described in reference links.
So it is important to highlight the differences in relation to my other indicator, Stochastic Momentum Index (SMI) Refurbished .
This last one is purely based on the **SMI**, which is implemented using smoothed ratio between the relative range and the high/low range.
Although they may seem the same in some situations, the calculation is actually different. The TSI tends to be more responsive at the expense of being noisier, while the SMI tends to be smoother. Which of these two indicators is best depends on the situation, the context, and the analyst's personal preference.
Please refer to reference links to more info.
▮ References
SMI documentation
SMII documentation
SMIO documentation

# TSI

Machine Learning Momentum Oscillator [ChartPrime]The Machine Learning Momentum Oscillator brings together the K-Nearest Neighbors (KNN) algorithm and the predictive strength of the Tactical Sector Indicator (TSI) Momentum. This unique oscillator not only uses the insights from TSI Momentum but also taps into the power of machine learning therefore being designed to give traders a more comprehensive view of market momentum.
At its core, the Machine Learning Momentum Oscillator blends TSI Momentum with the capabilities of the KNN algorithm. Introducing KNN logic allows for better handling of noise in the data set. The TSI Momentum is known for understanding how strong trends are and which direction they're headed, and now, with the added layer of machine learning, we're able to offer a deeper perspective on market trends. This is a fairly classical when it comes to visuals and trading.
Green bars show the trader when the asset is in an uptrend. On the flip side, red bars mean things are heading down, signaling a bearish movement driven by selling pressure. These color cues make it easier to catch the sentiment and direction of the market in a glance.
Yellow boxes are also displayed by the oscillator. These boxes highlight potential turning points or peaks. When the market comes close to these points, they can provide a heads-up about the possibility of changes in momentum or even a trend reversal, helping a trader make informed choices quickly. These can be looked at as possible reversal areas simply put.
Settings:
Users can adjust the number of neighbours in the KNN algorithm and choose the periods they prefer for analysis. This way, the tool becomes a part of a trader's strategy, adapting to different market conditions as they see fit. Users can also adjust the smoothing used by the oscillator via the smoothing input.

Moonhub IndexMoonhub Index combines several popular technical indicators to create an aggregated index that aims to give a clearer overall picture of the market. The index takes into account the current market condition (trending, ranging, or volatile) to adjust its calculations accordingly.
The indicators used in this composite index are:
Hull Moving Average (HMA)
Fisher Transform (FT)
Williams Alligator
Moving Average Convergence Divergence (MACD)
Average True Range (ATR)
On-Balance Volume (OBV)
Money Flow Index (MFI)
Accumulation/Distribution (AD)
Pivot Points
True Strength Index (TSI)
Volume-Weighted Average Price (VWAP)
The script calculates the values of each indicator and then normalizes and weighs them according to predefined weights. The composite index is formed by summing the weighted values of each indicator. The final Moon Index is plotted on the chart, along with several other related lines like the exponential moving averages (EMA) and simple moving averages (SMA) of the index.
This custom index can be used by traders to get a more comprehensive view of the market and make better-informed trading decisions based on the combined insights of multiple indicators.

Stochastic Momentum Index (SMI) Refurbished▮Introduction
Stochastic Momentum Index (SMI) Indicator is a technical indicator used in technical analysis of stocks and other financial instruments.
It was developed by William Blau in 1993 and is considered to be a momentum indicator that can help identify trend reversal points.
Basically, it's a combination of the True Strength Index with a signal line to help identify turning points in the market.
SMI uses the stochastic formula to compare the current closing price of an asset with the maximum and minimum price range over a specific period.
He then compares this ratio to a short-term moving average to create an indicator that oscillates between -100 and +100.
When the SMI is above 0, it is considered positive, indicating that the current price is above the short-term moving average.
When it is below 0, it is considered negative, indicating that the current price is below the short-term moving average.
Traders use the SMI to identify potential trend reversal points.
When the indicator reaches an extreme level above +40 or below -40, a trend reversal is possible.
Furthermore, traders also watch for divergences between the SMI and the asset price to identify potential trading opportunities.
It is important to remember that the SMI is a technical indicator and as such should be used in conjunction with other technical analysis tools to get a complete picture of the market situation.
▮ Improvements
The following features were added:
1. 7 color themes, for TSI, Signal and Histogram.
2. Possibility to customize moving average type for TSI/Signal.
3. Dynamic Zones.
4. Crossing Alerts.
5. Alert points on specific ranges.
5. Coloring of bars according to TSI/Signal/Histogram.
▮ Themes
Examples:
▮ About Dynamic Zones
'Most indicators use a fixed zone for buy and sell signals.
Here's a concept based on zones that are responsive to the past levels of the indicator.'
The concept of Dynamic Zones was described by Leo Zamansky ( Ph .D.) and David Stendahl, in the magazine of Stocks & Commodities V15:7 (306-310).
Basically, a statistical calculation is made to define the extreme levels, delimiting a possible overbought/oversold region.
Given user-defined probabilities, the percentile is calculated using the method of Nearest Rank.
It is calculated by taking the difference between the data point and the number of data points below it, then dividing by the total number of data points in the set.
The result is expressed as a percentage.
This provides a measure of how a particular value compares to other values in a data set, identifying outliers or values that are significantly higher or lower than the rest of the data.
▮ What to look for
1. Divergences/weakening of a trend/reversal:
2. Supports, resistances, pullbacks:
3. Overbought/Oversold Points:
▮ Thanks and Credits
- TradingView and PineCoders: for SMI and Moving Averages
- allanster: for Dynamic Zones

MomentumIndicatorsLibrary "MomentumIndicators"
This is a library of 'Momentum Indicators', also denominated as oscillators.
The purpose of this library is to organize momentum indicators in just one place, making it easy to access.
In addition, it aims to allow customized versions, not being restricted to just the price value.
An example of this use case is the popular Stochastic RSI.
# Indicators:
1. Relative Strength Index (RSI):
Measures the relative strength of recent price gains to recent price losses of an asset.
2. Rate of Change (ROC):
Measures the percentage change in price of an asset over a specified time period.
3. Stochastic Oscillator (Stoch):
Compares the current price of an asset to its price range over a specified time period.
4. True Strength Index (TSI):
Measures the price change, calculating the ratio of the price change (positive or negative) in relation to the
absolute price change.
The values of both are smoothed twice to reduce noise, and the final result is normalized
in a range between 100 and -100.
5. Stochastic Momentum Index (SMI):
Combination of the True Strength Index with a signal line to help identify turning points in the market.
6. Williams Percent Range (Williams %R):
Compares the current price of an asset to its highest high and lowest low over a specified time period.
7. Commodity Channel Index (CCI):
Measures the relationship between an asset's current price and its moving average.
8. Ultimate Oscillator (UO):
Combines three different time periods to help identify possible reversal points.
9. Moving Average Convergence/Divergence (MACD):
Shows the difference between short-term and long-term exponential moving averages.
10. Fisher Transform (FT):
Normalize prices into a Gaussian normal distribution.
11. Inverse Fisher Transform (IFT):
Transform the values of the Fisher Transform into a smaller and more easily interpretable scale is through the
application of an inverse transformation to the hyperbolic tangent function.
This transformation takes the values of the FT, which range from -infinity to +infinity, to a scale limited
between -1 and +1, allowing them to be more easily visualized and compared.
12. Premier Stochastic Oscillator (PSO):
Normalizes the standard stochastic oscillator by applying a five-period double exponential smoothing average of
the %K value, resulting in a symmetric scale of 1 to -1
# Indicators of indicators:
## Stochastic:
1. Stochastic of RSI (Relative Strengh Index)
2. Stochastic of ROC (Rate of Change)
3. Stochastic of UO (Ultimate Oscillator)
4. Stochastic of TSI (True Strengh Index)
5. Stochastic of Williams R%
6. Stochastic of CCI (Commodity Channel Index).
7. Stochastic of MACD (Moving Average Convergence/Divergence)
8. Stochastic of FT (Fisher Transform)
9. Stochastic of Volume
10. Stochastic of MFI (Money Flow Index)
11. Stochastic of On OBV (Balance Volume)
12. Stochastic of PVI (Positive Volume Index)
13. Stochastic of NVI (Negative Volume Index)
14. Stochastic of PVT (Price-Volume Trend)
15. Stochastic of VO (Volume Oscillator)
16. Stochastic of VROC (Volume Rate of Change)
## Inverse Fisher Transform:
1.Inverse Fisher Transform on RSI (Relative Strengh Index)
2.Inverse Fisher Transform on ROC (Rate of Change)
3.Inverse Fisher Transform on UO (Ultimate Oscillator)
4.Inverse Fisher Transform on Stochastic
5.Inverse Fisher Transform on TSI (True Strength Index)
6.Inverse Fisher Transform on CCI (Commodity Channel Index)
7.Inverse Fisher Transform on Fisher Transform (FT)
8.Inverse Fisher Transform on MACD (Moving Average Convergence/Divergence)
9.Inverse Fisher Transfor on Williams R% (Williams Percent Range)
10.Inverse Fisher Transfor on CMF (Chaikin Money Flow)
11.Inverse Fisher Transform on VO (Volume Oscillator)
12.Inverse Fisher Transform on VROC (Volume Rate of Change)
## Stochastic Momentum Index:
1.Stochastic Momentum Index of RSI (Relative Strength Index)
2.Stochastic Momentum Index of ROC (Rate of Change)
3.Stochastic Momentum Index of VROC (Volume Rate of Change)
4.Stochastic Momentum Index of Williams R% (Williams Percent Range)
5.Stochastic Momentum Index of FT (Fisher Transform)
6.Stochastic Momentum Index of CCI (Commodity Channel Index)
7.Stochastic Momentum Index of UO (Ultimate Oscillator)
8.Stochastic Momentum Index of MACD (Moving Average Convergence/Divergence)
9.Stochastic Momentum Index of Volume
10.Stochastic Momentum Index of MFI (Money Flow Index)
11.Stochastic Momentum Index of CMF (Chaikin Money Flow)
12.Stochastic Momentum Index of On Balance Volume (OBV)
13.Stochastic Momentum Index of Price-Volume Trend (PVT)
14.Stochastic Momentum Index of Volume Oscillator (VO)
15.Stochastic Momentum Index of Positive Volume Index (PVI)
16.Stochastic Momentum Index of Negative Volume Index (NVI)
## Relative Strength Index:
1. RSI for Volume
2. RSI for Moving Average
rsi(source, length)
RSI (Relative Strengh Index). Measures the relative strength of recent price gains to recent price losses of an asset.
Parameters:
source : (float) Source of series (close, high, low, etc.)
length : (int) Period of loopback
Returns: (float) Series of RSI
roc(source, length)
ROC (Rate of Change). Measures the percentage change in price of an asset over a specified time period.
Parameters:
source : (float) Source of series (close, high, low, etc.)
length : (int) Period of loopback
Returns: (float) Series of ROC
stoch(kLength, kSmoothing, dSmoothing, maTypeK, maTypeD, almaOffsetKD, almaSigmaKD, lsmaOffSetKD)
Stochastic Oscillator. Compares the current price of an asset to its price range over a specified time period.
Parameters:
kLength
kSmoothing : (int) Period for smoothig stochastic
dSmoothing : (int) Period for signal (moving average of stochastic)
maTypeK : (int) Type of Moving Average for Stochastic Oscillator
maTypeD : (int) Type of Moving Average for Stochastic Oscillator Signal
almaOffsetKD : (float) Offset for Arnaud Legoux Moving Average for Oscillator and Signal
almaSigmaKD : (float) Sigma for Arnaud Legoux Moving Average for Oscillator and Signal
lsmaOffSetKD : (int) Offset for Least Squares Moving Average for Oscillator and Signal
Returns: A tuple of Stochastic Oscillator and Moving Average of Stochastic Oscillator
stoch(source, kLength, kSmoothing, dSmoothing, maTypeK, maTypeD, almaOffsetKD, almaSigmaKD, lsmaOffSetKD)
Stochastic Oscillator. Customized source. Compares the current price of an asset to its price range over a specified time period.
Parameters:
source : (float) Source of series (close, high, low, etc.)
kLength : (int) Period of loopback to calculate the stochastic
kSmoothing : (int) Period for smoothig stochastic
dSmoothing : (int) Period for signal (moving average of stochastic)
maTypeK : (int) Type of Moving Average for Stochastic Oscillator
maTypeD : (int) Type of Moving Average for Stochastic Oscillator Signal
almaOffsetKD : (float) Offset for Arnaud Legoux Moving Average for Stoch and Signal
almaSigmaKD : (float) Sigma for Arnaud Legoux Moving Average for Stoch and Signal
lsmaOffSetKD : (int) Offset for Least Squares Moving Average for Stoch and Signal
Returns: A tuple of Stochastic Oscillator and Moving Average of Stochastic Oscillator
tsi(source, shortLength, longLength, maType, almaOffset, almaSigma, lsmaOffSet)
TSI (True Strengh Index). Measures the price change, calculating the ratio of the price change (positive or negative) in relation to the absolute price change.
The values of both are smoothed twice to reduce noise, and the final result is normalized in a range between 100 and -100.
Parameters:
source : (float) Source of series (close, high, low, etc.)
shortLength : (int) Short length
longLength : (int) Long length
maType : (int) Type of Moving Average for TSI
almaOffset : (float) Offset for Arnaud Legoux Moving Average
almaSigma : (float) Sigma for Arnaud Legoux Moving Average
lsmaOffSet : (int) Offset for Least Squares Moving Average
Returns: (float) TSI
smi(sourceTSI, shortLengthTSI, longLengthTSI, maTypeTSI, almaOffsetTSI, almaSigmaTSI, lsmaOffSetTSI, maTypeSignal, smoothingLengthSignal, almaOffsetSignal, almaSigmaSignal, lsmaOffSetSignal)
SMI (Stochastic Momentum Index). A TSI (True Strengh Index) plus a signal line.
Parameters:
sourceTSI : (float) Source of series for TSI (close, high, low, etc.)
shortLengthTSI : (int) Short length for TSI
longLengthTSI : (int) Long length for TSI
maTypeTSI : (int) Type of Moving Average for Signal of TSI
almaOffsetTSI : (float) Offset for Arnaud Legoux Moving Average
almaSigmaTSI : (float) Sigma for Arnaud Legoux Moving Average
lsmaOffSetTSI : (int) Offset for Least Squares Moving Average
maTypeSignal
smoothingLengthSignal
almaOffsetSignal
almaSigmaSignal
lsmaOffSetSignal
Returns: A tuple with TSI, signal of TSI and histogram of difference
wpr(source, length)
Williams R% (Williams Percent Range). Compares the current price of an asset to its highest high and lowest low over a specified time period.
Parameters:
source : (float) Source of series (close, high, low, etc.)
length : (int) Period of loopback
Returns: (float) Series of Williams R%
cci(source, length, maType, almaOffset, almaSigma, lsmaOffSet)
CCI (Commodity Channel Index). Measures the relationship between an asset's current price and its moving average.
Parameters:
source : (float) Source of series (close, high, low, etc.)
length : (int) Period of loopback
maType : (int) Type of Moving Average
almaOffset : (float) Offset for Arnaud Legoux Moving Average
almaSigma : (float) Sigma for Arnaud Legoux Moving Average
lsmaOffSet : (int) Offset for Least Squares Moving Average
Returns: (float) Series of CCI
ultimateOscillator(fastLength, middleLength, slowLength)
UO (Ultimate Oscilator). Combines three different time periods to help identify possible reversal points.
Parameters:
fastLength : (int) Fast period of loopback
middleLength : (int) Middle period of loopback
slowLength : (int) Slow period of loopback
Returns: (float) Series of Ultimate Oscilator
ultimateOscillator(source, fastLength, middleLength, slowLength)
UO (Ultimate Oscilator). Customized source. Combines three different time periods to help identify possible reversal points.
Parameters:
source : (float) Source of series (close, high, low, etc.)
fastLength : (int) Fast period of loopback
middleLength : (int) Middle period of loopback
slowLength : (int) Slow period of loopback
Returns: (float) Series of Ultimate Oscilator
macd(source, fastLength, slowLength, signalLength, maTypeFast, maTypeSlow, maTypeMACD, almaOffset, almaSigma, lsmaOffSet)
MACD (Moving Average Convergence/Divergence). Shows the difference between short-term and long-term exponential moving averages.
Parameters:
source : (float) Source of series (close, high, low, etc.)
fastLength : (int) Period for fast moving average
slowLength : (int) Period for slow moving average
signalLength : (int) Signal length
maTypeFast : (int) Type of fast moving average
maTypeSlow : (int) Type of slow moving average
maTypeMACD : (int) Type of MACD moving average
almaOffset : (float) Offset for Arnaud Legoux Moving Average
almaSigma : (float) Sigma for Arnaud Legoux Moving Average
lsmaOffSet : (int) Offset for Least Squares Moving Average
Returns: A tuple with MACD, Signal, and Histgram
fisher(length)
Fisher Transform. Normalize prices into a Gaussian normal distribution.
Parameters:
length
Returns: A tuple with Fisher Transform and signal
fisher(source, length)
Fisher Transform. Customized source. Normalize prices into a Gaussian normal distribution.
Parameters:
source : (float) Source of series (close, high, low, etc.)
length
Returns: A tuple with Fisher Transform and signal
inverseFisher(source, length, subtrahend, denominator)
Inverse Fisher Transform.
Transform the values of the Fisher Transform into a smaller and more easily interpretable scale is
through the application of an inverse transformation to the hyperbolic tangent function.
This transformation takes the values of the FT, which range from -infinity to +infinity,
to a scale limited between -1 and +1, allowing them to be more easily visualized and compared.
Parameters:
source : (float) Source of series (close, high, low, etc.)
length : (int) Period for loopback
subtrahend : (int) Denominator. Useful in unbounded indicators. For example, in CCI.
denominator
Returns: (float) Series of Inverse Fisher Transform
premierStoch(length, smoothlen)
Premier Stochastic Oscillator (PSO).
Normalizes the standard stochastic oscillator by applying a five-period double exponential smoothing
average of the %K value, resulting in a symmetric scale of 1 to -1.
Parameters:
length : (int) Period for loopback
smoothlen : (int) Period for smoothing
Returns: (float) Series of PSO
premierStoch(source, smoothlen, subtrahend, denominator)
Premier Stochastic Oscillator (PSO) of custom source.
Normalizes the source by applying a five-period double exponential smoothing average.
Parameters:
source : (float) Source of series (close, high, low, etc.)
smoothlen : (int) Period for smoothing
subtrahend : (int) Denominator. Useful in unbounded indicators. For example, in CCI.
denominator
Returns: (float) Series of PSO
stochRsi(sourceRSI, lengthRSI, kLength, kSmoothing, dSmoothing, maTypeK, maTypeD, almaOffsetKD, almaSigmaKD, lsmaOffSetKD)
Parameters:
sourceRSI
lengthRSI
kLength
kSmoothing
dSmoothing
maTypeK
maTypeD
almaOffsetKD
almaSigmaKD
lsmaOffSetKD
stochRoc(sourceROC, lengthROC, kLength, kSmoothing, dSmoothing, maTypeK, maTypeD, almaOffsetKD, almaSigmaKD, lsmaOffSetKD)
Parameters:
sourceROC
lengthROC
kLength
kSmoothing
dSmoothing
maTypeK
maTypeD
almaOffsetKD
almaSigmaKD
lsmaOffSetKD
stochUO(fastLength, middleLength, slowLength, kLength, kSmoothing, dSmoothing, maTypeK, maTypeD, almaOffsetKD, almaSigmaKD, lsmaOffSetKD)
Parameters:
fastLength
middleLength
slowLength
kLength
kSmoothing
dSmoothing
maTypeK
maTypeD
almaOffsetKD
almaSigmaKD
lsmaOffSetKD
stochTSI(source, shortLength, longLength, maType, almaOffset, almaSigma, lsmaOffSet, kLength, kSmoothing, dSmoothing, maTypeK, maTypeD, almaOffsetKD, almaSigmaKD, lsmaOffSetKD)
Parameters:
source
shortLength
longLength
maType
almaOffset
almaSigma
lsmaOffSet
kLength
kSmoothing
dSmoothing
maTypeK
maTypeD
almaOffsetKD
almaSigmaKD
lsmaOffSetKD
stochWPR(source, length, kLength, kSmoothing, dSmoothing, maTypeK, maTypeD, almaOffsetKD, almaSigmaKD, lsmaOffSetKD)
Parameters:
source
length
kLength
kSmoothing
dSmoothing
maTypeK
maTypeD
almaOffsetKD
almaSigmaKD
lsmaOffSetKD
stochCCI(source, length, maType, almaOffset, almaSigma, lsmaOffSet, kLength, kSmoothing, dSmoothing, maTypeK, maTypeD, almaOffsetKD, almaSigmaKD, lsmaOffSetKD)
Parameters:
source
length
maType
almaOffset
almaSigma
lsmaOffSet
kLength
kSmoothing
dSmoothing
maTypeK
maTypeD
almaOffsetKD
almaSigmaKD
lsmaOffSetKD
stochMACD(source, fastLength, slowLength, signalLength, maTypeFast, maTypeSlow, maTypeMACD, almaOffset, almaSigma, lsmaOffSet, kLength, kSmoothing, dSmoothing, maTypeK, maTypeD, almaOffsetKD, almaSigmaKD, lsmaOffSetKD)
Parameters:
source
fastLength
slowLength
signalLength
maTypeFast
maTypeSlow
maTypeMACD
almaOffset
almaSigma
lsmaOffSet
kLength
kSmoothing
dSmoothing
maTypeK
maTypeD
almaOffsetKD
almaSigmaKD
lsmaOffSetKD
stochFT(length, kLength, kSmoothing, dSmoothing, maTypeK, maTypeD, almaOffsetKD, almaSigmaKD, lsmaOffSetKD)
Parameters:
length
kLength
kSmoothing
dSmoothing
maTypeK
maTypeD
almaOffsetKD
almaSigmaKD
lsmaOffSetKD
stochVolume(kLength, kSmoothing, dSmoothing, maTypeK, maTypeD, almaOffsetKD, almaSigmaKD, lsmaOffSetKD)
Parameters:
kLength
kSmoothing
dSmoothing
maTypeK
maTypeD
almaOffsetKD
almaSigmaKD
lsmaOffSetKD
stochMFI(source, length, kLength, kSmoothing, dSmoothing, maTypeK, maTypeD, almaOffsetKD, almaSigmaKD, lsmaOffSetKD)
Parameters:
source
length
kLength
kSmoothing
dSmoothing
maTypeK
maTypeD
almaOffsetKD
almaSigmaKD
lsmaOffSetKD
stochOBV(source, kLength, kSmoothing, dSmoothing, maTypeK, maTypeD, almaOffsetKD, almaSigmaKD, lsmaOffSetKD)
Parameters:
source
kLength
kSmoothing
dSmoothing
maTypeK
maTypeD
almaOffsetKD
almaSigmaKD
lsmaOffSetKD
stochPVI(source, kLength, kSmoothing, dSmoothing, maTypeK, maTypeD, almaOffsetKD, almaSigmaKD, lsmaOffSetKD)
Parameters:
source
kLength
kSmoothing
dSmoothing
maTypeK
maTypeD
almaOffsetKD
almaSigmaKD
lsmaOffSetKD
stochNVI(source, kLength, kSmoothing, dSmoothing, maTypeK, maTypeD, almaOffsetKD, almaSigmaKD, lsmaOffSetKD)
Parameters:
source
kLength
kSmoothing
dSmoothing
maTypeK
maTypeD
almaOffsetKD
almaSigmaKD
lsmaOffSetKD
stochPVT(source, kLength, kSmoothing, dSmoothing, maTypeK, maTypeD, almaOffsetKD, almaSigmaKD, lsmaOffSetKD)
Parameters:
source
kLength
kSmoothing
dSmoothing
maTypeK
maTypeD
almaOffsetKD
almaSigmaKD
lsmaOffSetKD
stochVO(shortLen, longLen, maType, almaOffset, almaSigma, lsmaOffSet, kLength, kSmoothing, dSmoothing, maTypeK, maTypeD, almaOffsetKD, almaSigmaKD, lsmaOffSetKD)
Parameters:
shortLen
longLen
maType
almaOffset
almaSigma
lsmaOffSet
kLength
kSmoothing
dSmoothing
maTypeK
maTypeD
almaOffsetKD
almaSigmaKD
lsmaOffSetKD
stochVROC(length, kLength, kSmoothing, dSmoothing, maTypeK, maTypeD, almaOffsetKD, almaSigmaKD, lsmaOffSetKD)
Parameters:
length
kLength
kSmoothing
dSmoothing
maTypeK
maTypeD
almaOffsetKD
almaSigmaKD
lsmaOffSetKD
iftRSI(sourceRSI, lengthRSI, lengthIFT)
Parameters:
sourceRSI
lengthRSI
lengthIFT
iftROC(sourceROC, lengthROC, lengthIFT)
Parameters:
sourceROC
lengthROC
lengthIFT
iftUO(fastLength, middleLength, slowLength, lengthIFT)
Parameters:
fastLength
middleLength
slowLength
lengthIFT
iftStoch(kLength, kSmoothing, dSmoothing, maTypeK, maTypeD, almaOffsetKD, almaSigmaKD, lsmaOffSetKD, lengthIFT)
Parameters:
kLength
kSmoothing
dSmoothing
maTypeK
maTypeD
almaOffsetKD
almaSigmaKD
lsmaOffSetKD
lengthIFT
iftTSI(source, shortLength, longLength, maType, almaOffset, almaSigma, lsmaOffSet, lengthIFT)
Parameters:
source
shortLength
longLength
maType
almaOffset
almaSigma
lsmaOffSet
lengthIFT
iftCCI(source, length, maType, almaOffset, almaSigma, lsmaOffSet, lengthIFT)
Parameters:
source
length
maType
almaOffset
almaSigma
lsmaOffSet
lengthIFT
iftFisher(length, lengthIFT)
Parameters:
length
lengthIFT
iftMACD(source, fastLength, slowLength, signalLength, maTypeFast, maTypeSlow, maTypeMACD, almaOffset, almaSigma, lsmaOffSet, lengthIFT)
Parameters:
source
fastLength
slowLength
signalLength
maTypeFast
maTypeSlow
maTypeMACD
almaOffset
almaSigma
lsmaOffSet
lengthIFT
iftWPR(source, length, lengthIFT)
Parameters:
source
length
lengthIFT
iftMFI(source, length, lengthIFT)
Parameters:
source
length
lengthIFT
iftCMF(length, lengthIFT)
Parameters:
length
lengthIFT
iftVO(shortLen, longLen, maType, almaOffset, almaSigma, lsmaOffSet, lengthIFT)
Parameters:
shortLen
longLen
maType
almaOffset
almaSigma
lsmaOffSet
lengthIFT
iftVROC(length, lengthIFT)
Parameters:
length
lengthIFT
smiRSI(source, length, shortLengthTSI, longLengthTSI, maTypeTSI, almaOffsetTSI, almaSigmaTSI, lsmaOffSetTSI, maTypeSignal, smoothingLengthSignal, almaOffsetSignal, almaSigmaSignal, lsmaOffSetSignal)
Parameters:
source
length
shortLengthTSI
longLengthTSI
maTypeTSI
almaOffsetTSI
almaSigmaTSI
lsmaOffSetTSI
maTypeSignal
smoothingLengthSignal
almaOffsetSignal
almaSigmaSignal
lsmaOffSetSignal
smiROC(source, length, shortLengthTSI, longLengthTSI, maTypeTSI, almaOffsetTSI, almaSigmaTSI, lsmaOffSetTSI, maTypeSignal, smoothingLengthSignal, almaOffsetSignal, almaSigmaSignal, lsmaOffSetSignal)
Parameters:
source
length
shortLengthTSI
longLengthTSI
maTypeTSI
almaOffsetTSI
almaSigmaTSI
lsmaOffSetTSI
maTypeSignal
smoothingLengthSignal
almaOffsetSignal
almaSigmaSignal
lsmaOffSetSignal
smiVROC(length, shortLengthTSI, longLengthTSI, maTypeTSI, almaOffsetTSI, almaSigmaTSI, lsmaOffSetTSI, maTypeSignal, smoothingLengthSignal, almaOffsetSignal, almaSigmaSignal, lsmaOffSetSignal)
Parameters:
length
shortLengthTSI
longLengthTSI
maTypeTSI
almaOffsetTSI
almaSigmaTSI
lsmaOffSetTSI
maTypeSignal
smoothingLengthSignal
almaOffsetSignal
almaSigmaSignal
lsmaOffSetSignal
smiWPR(source, length, shortLengthTSI, longLengthTSI, maTypeTSI, almaOffsetTSI, almaSigmaTSI, lsmaOffSetTSI, maTypeSignal, smoothingLengthSignal, almaOffsetSignal, almaSigmaSignal, lsmaOffSetSignal)
Parameters:
source
length
shortLengthTSI
longLengthTSI
maTypeTSI
almaOffsetTSI
almaSigmaTSI
lsmaOffSetTSI
maTypeSignal
smoothingLengthSignal
almaOffsetSignal
almaSigmaSignal
lsmaOffSetSignal
smiFT(length, shortLengthTSI, longLengthTSI, maTypeTSI, almaOffsetTSI, almaSigmaTSI, lsmaOffSetTSI, maTypeSignal, smoothingLengthSignal, almaOffsetSignal, almaSigmaSignal, lsmaOffSetSignal)
Parameters:
length
shortLengthTSI
longLengthTSI
maTypeTSI
almaOffsetTSI
almaSigmaTSI
lsmaOffSetTSI
maTypeSignal
smoothingLengthSignal
almaOffsetSignal
almaSigmaSignal
lsmaOffSetSignal
smiFT(source, length, shortLengthTSI, longLengthTSI, maTypeTSI, almaOffsetTSI, almaSigmaTSI, lsmaOffSetTSI, maTypeSignal, smoothingLengthSignal, almaOffsetSignal, almaSigmaSignal, lsmaOffSetSignal)
Parameters:
source
length
shortLengthTSI
longLengthTSI
maTypeTSI
almaOffsetTSI
almaSigmaTSI
lsmaOffSetTSI
maTypeSignal
smoothingLengthSignal
almaOffsetSignal
almaSigmaSignal
lsmaOffSetSignal
smiCCI(source, length, maTypeCCI, almaOffsetCCI, almaSigmaCCI, lsmaOffSetCCI, shortLengthTSI, longLengthTSI, maTypeTSI, almaOffsetTSI, almaSigmaTSI, lsmaOffSetTSI, maTypeSignal, smoothingLengthSignal, almaOffsetSignal, almaSigmaSignal, lsmaOffSetSignal)
Parameters:
source
length
maTypeCCI
almaOffsetCCI
almaSigmaCCI
lsmaOffSetCCI
shortLengthTSI
longLengthTSI
maTypeTSI
almaOffsetTSI
almaSigmaTSI
lsmaOffSetTSI
maTypeSignal
smoothingLengthSignal
almaOffsetSignal
almaSigmaSignal
lsmaOffSetSignal
smiUO(fastLength, middleLength, slowLength, shortLengthTSI, longLengthTSI, maTypeTSI, almaOffsetTSI, almaSigmaTSI, lsmaOffSetTSI, maTypeSignal, smoothingLengthSignal, almaOffsetSignal, almaSigmaSignal, lsmaOffSetSignal)
Parameters:
fastLength
middleLength
slowLength
shortLengthTSI
longLengthTSI
maTypeTSI
almaOffsetTSI
almaSigmaTSI
lsmaOffSetTSI
maTypeSignal
smoothingLengthSignal
almaOffsetSignal
almaSigmaSignal
lsmaOffSetSignal
smiMACD(source, fastLength, slowLength, signalLength, maTypeFast, maTypeSlow, maTypeMACD, almaOffset, almaSigma, lsmaOffSet, shortLengthTSI, longLengthTSI, maTypeTSI, almaOffsetTSI, almaSigmaTSI, lsmaOffSetTSI, maTypeSignal, smoothingLengthSignal, almaOffsetSignal, almaSigmaSignal, lsmaOffSetSignal)
Parameters:
source
fastLength
slowLength
signalLength
maTypeFast
maTypeSlow
maTypeMACD
almaOffset
almaSigma
lsmaOffSet
shortLengthTSI
longLengthTSI
maTypeTSI
almaOffsetTSI
almaSigmaTSI
lsmaOffSetTSI
maTypeSignal
smoothingLengthSignal
almaOffsetSignal
almaSigmaSignal
lsmaOffSetSignal
smiVol(shortLengthTSI, longLengthTSI, maTypeTSI, almaOffsetTSI, almaSigmaTSI, lsmaOffSetTSI, maTypeSignal, smoothingLengthSignal, almaOffsetSignal, almaSigmaSignal, lsmaOffSetSignal)
Parameters:
shortLengthTSI
longLengthTSI
maTypeTSI
almaOffsetTSI
almaSigmaTSI
lsmaOffSetTSI
maTypeSignal
smoothingLengthSignal
almaOffsetSignal
almaSigmaSignal
lsmaOffSetSignal
smiMFI(source, length, shortLengthTSI, longLengthTSI, maTypeTSI, almaOffsetTSI, almaSigmaTSI, lsmaOffSetTSI, maTypeSignal, smoothingLengthSignal, almaOffsetSignal, almaSigmaSignal, lsmaOffSetSignal)
Parameters:
source
length
shortLengthTSI
longLengthTSI
maTypeTSI
almaOffsetTSI
almaSigmaTSI
lsmaOffSetTSI
maTypeSignal
smoothingLengthSignal
almaOffsetSignal
almaSigmaSignal
lsmaOffSetSignal
smiCMF(length, shortLengthTSI, longLengthTSI, maTypeTSI, almaOffsetTSI, almaSigmaTSI, lsmaOffSetTSI, maTypeSignal, smoothingLengthSignal, almaOffsetSignal, almaSigmaSignal, lsmaOffSetSignal)
Parameters:
length
shortLengthTSI
longLengthTSI
maTypeTSI
almaOffsetTSI
almaSigmaTSI
lsmaOffSetTSI
maTypeSignal
smoothingLengthSignal
almaOffsetSignal
almaSigmaSignal
lsmaOffSetSignal
smiOBV(source, shortLengthTSI, longLengthTSI, maTypeTSI, almaOffsetTSI, almaSigmaTSI, lsmaOffSetTSI, maTypeSignal, smoothingLengthSignal, almaOffsetSignal, almaSigmaSignal, lsmaOffSetSignal)
Parameters:
source
shortLengthTSI
longLengthTSI
maTypeTSI
almaOffsetTSI
almaSigmaTSI
lsmaOffSetTSI
maTypeSignal
smoothingLengthSignal
almaOffsetSignal
almaSigmaSignal
lsmaOffSetSignal
smiPVT(source, shortLengthTSI, longLengthTSI, maTypeTSI, almaOffsetTSI, almaSigmaTSI, lsmaOffSetTSI, maTypeSignal, smoothingLengthSignal, almaOffsetSignal, almaSigmaSignal, lsmaOffSetSignal)
Parameters:
source
shortLengthTSI
longLengthTSI
maTypeTSI
almaOffsetTSI
almaSigmaTSI
lsmaOffSetTSI
maTypeSignal
smoothingLengthSignal
almaOffsetSignal
almaSigmaSignal
lsmaOffSetSignal
smiVO(shortLen, longLen, maType, almaOffset, almaSigma, lsmaOffSet, shortLengthTSI, longLengthTSI, maTypeTSI, almaOffsetTSI, almaSigmaTSI, lsmaOffSetTSI, maTypeSignal, smoothingLengthSignal, almaOffsetSignal, almaSigmaSignal, lsmaOffSetSignal)
Parameters:
shortLen
longLen
maType
almaOffset
almaSigma
lsmaOffSet
shortLengthTSI
longLengthTSI
maTypeTSI
almaOffsetTSI
almaSigmaTSI
lsmaOffSetTSI
maTypeSignal
smoothingLengthSignal
almaOffsetSignal
almaSigmaSignal
lsmaOffSetSignal
smiPVI(source, shortLengthTSI, longLengthTSI, maTypeTSI, almaOffsetTSI, almaSigmaTSI, lsmaOffSetTSI, maTypeSignal, smoothingLengthSignal, almaOffsetSignal, almaSigmaSignal, lsmaOffSetSignal)
Parameters:
source
shortLengthTSI
longLengthTSI
maTypeTSI
almaOffsetTSI
almaSigmaTSI
lsmaOffSetTSI
maTypeSignal
smoothingLengthSignal
almaOffsetSignal
almaSigmaSignal
lsmaOffSetSignal
smiNVI(source, shortLengthTSI, longLengthTSI, maTypeTSI, almaOffsetTSI, almaSigmaTSI, lsmaOffSetTSI, maTypeSignal, smoothingLengthSignal, almaOffsetSignal, almaSigmaSignal, lsmaOffSetSignal)
Parameters:
source
shortLengthTSI
longLengthTSI
maTypeTSI
almaOffsetTSI
almaSigmaTSI
lsmaOffSetTSI
maTypeSignal
smoothingLengthSignal
almaOffsetSignal
almaSigmaSignal
lsmaOffSetSignal
rsiVolume(length)
Parameters:
length
rsiMA(sourceMA, lengthMA, maType, almaOffset, almaSigma, lsmaOffSet, lengthRSI)
Parameters:
sourceMA
lengthMA
maType
almaOffset
almaSigma
lsmaOffSet
lengthRSI

Any Oscillator Underlay [TTF]We are proud to release a new indicator that has been a while in the making - the Any Oscillator Underlay (AOU) !
Note: There is a lot to discuss regarding this indicator, including its intent and some of how it operates, so please be sure to read this entire description before using this indicator to help ensure you understand both the intent and some limitations with this tool.
Our intent for building this indicator was to accomplish the following:
Combine all of the oscillators that we like to use into a single indicator
Take up a bit less screen space for the underlay indicators for strategies that utilize multiple oscillators
Provide a tool for newer traders to be able to leverage multiple oscillators in a single indicator
Features:
Includes 8 separate, fully-functional indicators combined into one
Ability to easily enable/disable and configure each included indicator independently
Clearly named plots to support user customization of color and styling, as well as manual creation of alerts
Ability to customize sub-indicator title position and color
Ability to customize sub-indicator divider lines style and color
Indicators that are included in this initial release:
TSI
2x RSIs (dubbed the Twin RSI )
Stochastic RSI
Stochastic
Ultimate Oscillator
Awesome Oscillator
MACD
Outback RSI (Color-coding only)
Quick note on OB/OS:
Before we get into covering each included indicator, we first need to cover a core concept for how we're defining OB and OS levels. To help illustrate this, we will use the TSI as an example.
The TSI by default has a mid-point of 0 and a range of -100 to 100. As a result, a common practice is to place lines on the -30 and +30 levels to represent OS and OB zones, respectively. Most people tend to view these levels as distance from the edges/outer bounds or as absolute levels, but we feel a more way to frame the OB/OS concept is to instead define it as distance ("offset") from the mid-line. In keeping with the -30 and +30 levels in our example, the offset in this case would be "30".
Taking this a step further, let's say we decided we wanted an offset of 25. Since the mid-point is 0, we'd then calculate the OB level as 0 + 25 (+25), and the OS level as 0 - 25 (-25).
Now that we've covered the concept of how we approach defining OB and OS levels (based on offset/distance from the mid-line), and since we did apply some transformations, rescaling, and/or repositioning to all of the indicators noted above, we are going to discuss each component indicator to detail both how it was modified from the original to fit the stacked-indicator model, as well as the various major components that the indicator contains.
TSI:
This indicator contains the following major elements:
TSI and TSI Signal Line
Color-coded fill for the TSI/TSI Signal lines
Moving Average for the TSI
TSI Histogram
Mid-line and OB/OS lines
Default TSI fill color coding:
Green : TSI is above the signal line
Red : TSI is below the signal line
Note: The TSI traditionally has a range of -100 to +100 with a mid-point of 0 (range of 200). To fit into our stacking model, we first shrunk the range to 100 (-50 to +50 - cut it in half), then repositioned it to have a mid-point of 50. Since this is the "bottom" of our indicator-stack, no additional repositioning is necessary.
Twin RSI:
This indicator contains the following major elements:
Fast RSI (useful if you want to leverage 2x RSIs as it makes it easier to see the overlaps and crosses - can be disabled if desired)
Slow RSI (primary RSI)
Color-coded fill for the Fast/Slow RSI lines (if Fast RSI is enabled and configured)
Moving Average for the Slow RSI
Mid-line and OB/OS lines
Default Twin RSI fill color coding:
Dark Red : Fast RSI below Slow RSI and Slow RSI below Slow RSI MA
Light Red : Fast RSI below Slow RSI and Slow RSI above Slow RSI MA
Dark Green : Fast RSI above Slow RSI and Slow RSI below Slow RSI MA
Light Green : Fast RSI above Slow RSI and Slow RSI above Slow RSI MA
Note: The RSI naturally has a range of 0 to 100 with a mid-point of 50, so no rescaling or transformation is done on this indicator. The only manipulation done is to properly position it in the indicator-stack based on which other indicators are also enabled.
Stochastic and Stochastic RSI:
These indicators contain the following major elements:
Configurable lengths for the RSI (for the Stochastic RSI only), K, and D values
Configurable base price source
Mid-line and OB/OS lines
Note: The Stochastic and Stochastic RSI both have a normal range of 0 to 100 with a mid-point of 50, so no rescaling or transformations are done on either of these indicators. The only manipulation done is to properly position it in the indicator-stack based on which other indicators are also enabled.
Ultimate Oscillator (UO):
This indicator contains the following major elements:
Configurable lengths for the Fast, Middle, and Slow BP/TR components
Mid-line and OB/OS lines
Moving Average for the UO
Color-coded fill for the UO/UO MA lines (if UO MA is enabled and configured)
Default UO fill color coding:
Green : UO is above the moving average line
Red : UO is below the moving average line
Note: The UO naturally has a range of 0 to 100 with a mid-point of 50, so no rescaling or transformation is done on this indicator. The only manipulation done is to properly position it in the indicator-stack based on which other indicators are also enabled.
Awesome Oscillator (AO):
This indicator contains the following major elements:
Configurable lengths for the Fast and Slow moving averages used in the AO calculation
Configurable price source for the moving averages used in the AO calculation
Mid-line
Option to display the AO as a line or pseudo-histogram
Moving Average for the AO
Color-coded fill for the AO/AO MA lines (if AO MA is enabled and configured)
Default AO fill color coding (Note: Fill was disabled in the image above to improve clarity):
Green : AO is above the moving average line
Red : AO is below the moving average line
Note: The AO is technically has an infinite (unbound) range - -∞ to ∞ - and the effective range is bound to the underlying security price (e.g. BTC will have a wider range than SP500, and SP500 will have a wider range than EUR/USD). We employed some special techniques to rescale this indicator into our desired range of 100 (-50 to 50), and then repositioned it to have a midpoint of 50 (range of 0 to 100) to meet the constraints of our stacking model. We then do one final repositioning to place it in the correct position the indicator-stack based on which other indicators are also enabled. For more details on how we accomplished this, read our section "Binding Infinity" below.
MACD:
This indicator contains the following major elements:
Configurable lengths for the Fast and Slow moving averages used in the MACD calculation
Configurable price source for the moving averages used in the MACD calculation
Configurable length and calculation method for the MACD Signal Line calculation
Mid-line
Note: Like the AO, the MACD also technically has an infinite (unbound) range. We employed the same principles here as we did with the AO to rescale and reposition this indicator as well. For more details on how we accomplished this, read our section "Binding Infinity" below.
Outback RSI (ORSI):
This is a stripped-down version of the Outback RSI indicator (linked above) that only includes the color-coding background (suffice it to say that it was not technically feasible to attempt to rescale the other components in a way that could consistently be clearly seen on-chart). As this component is a bit of a niche/special-purpose sub-indicator, it is disabled by default, and we suggest it remain disabled unless you have some pre-defined strategy that leverages the color-coding element of the Outback RSI that you wish to use.
Binding Infinity - How We Incorporated the AO and MACD (Warning - Math Talk Ahead!)
Note: This applies only to the AO and MACD at time of original publication. If any other indicators are added in the future that also fall into the category of "binding an infinite-range oscillator", we will make that clear in the release notes when that new addition is published.
To help set the stage for this discussion, it's important to note that the broader challenge of "equalizing inputs" is nothing new. In fact, it's a key element in many of the most popular fields of data science, such as AI and Machine Learning. They need to take a diverse set of inputs with a wide variety of ranges and seemingly-random inputs (referred to as "features"), and build a mathematical or computational model in order to work. But, when the raw inputs can vary significantly from one another, there is an inherent need to do some pre-processing to those inputs so that one doesn't overwhelm another simply due to the difference in raw values between them. This is where feature scaling comes into play.
With this in mind, we implemented 2 of the most common methods of Feature Scaling - Min-Max Normalization (which we call "Normalization" in our settings), and Z-Score Normalization (which we call "Standardization" in our settings). Let's take a look at each of those methods as they have been implemented in this script.
Min-Max Normalization (Normalization)
This is one of the most common - and most basic - methods of feature scaling. The basic formula is: y = (x - min)/(max - min) - where x is the current data sample, min is the lowest value in the dataset, and max is the highest value in the dataset. In this transformation, the max would evaluate to 1, and the min would evaluate to 0, and any value in between the min and the max would evaluate somewhere between 0 and 1.
The key benefits of this method are:
It can be used to transform datasets of any range into a new dataset with a consistent and known range (0 to 1).
It has no dependency on the "shape" of the raw input dataset (i.e. does not assume the input dataset can be approximated to a normal distribution).
But there are a couple of "gotchas" with this technique...
First, it assumes the input dataset is complete, or an accurate representation of the population via random sampling. While in most situations this is a valid assumption, in trading indicators we don't really have that luxury as we're often limited in what sample data we can access (i.e. number of historical bars available).
Second, this method is highly sensitive to outliers. Since the crux of this transformation is based on the max-min to define the initial range, a single significant outlier can result in skewing the post-transformation dataset (i.e. major price movement as a reaction to a significant news event).
You can potentially mitigate those 2 "gotchas" by using a mechanism or technique to find and discard outliers (e.g. calculate the mean and standard deviation of the input dataset and discard any raw values more than 5 standard deviations from the mean), but if your most recent datapoint is an "outlier" as defined by that algorithm, processing it using the "scrubbed" dataset would result in that new datapoint being outside the intended range of 0 to 1 (e.g. if the new datapoint is greater than the "scrubbed" max, it's post-transformation value would be greater than 1). Even though this is a bit of an edge-case scenario, it is still sure to happen in live markets processing live data, so it's not an ideal solution in our opinion (which is why we chose not to attempt to discard outliers in this manner).
Z-Score Normalization (Standardization)
This method of rescaling is a bit more complex than the Min-Max Normalization method noted above, but it is also a widely used process. The basic formula is: y = (x – μ) / σ - where x is the current data sample, μ is the mean (average) of the input dataset, and σ is the standard deviation of the input dataset. While this transformation still results in a technically-infinite possible range, the output of this transformation has a 2 very significant properties - the mean (average) of the output dataset has a mean (μ) of 0 and a standard deviation (σ) of 1.
The key benefits of this method are:
As it's based on normalizing the mean and standard deviation of the input dataset instead of a linear range conversion, it is far less susceptible to outliers significantly affecting the result (and in fact has the effect of "squishing" outliers).
It can be used to accurately transform disparate sets of data into a similar range regardless of the original dataset's raw/actual range.
But there are a couple of "gotchas" with this technique as well...
First, it still technically does not do any form of range-binding, so it is still technically unbounded (range -∞ to ∞ with a mid-point of 0).
Second, it implicitly assumes that the raw input dataset to be transformed is normally distributed, which won't always be the case in financial markets.
The first "gotcha" is a bit of an annoyance, but isn't a huge issue as we can apply principles of normal distribution to conceptually limit the range by defining a fixed number of standard deviations from the mean. While this doesn't totally solve the "infinite range" problem (a strong enough sudden move can still break out of our "conceptual range" boundaries), the amount of movement needed to achieve that kind of impact will generally be pretty rare.
The bigger challenge is how to deal with the assumption of the input dataset being normally distributed. While most financial markets (and indicators) do tend towards a normal distribution, they are almost never going to match that distribution exactly. So let's dig a bit deeper into distributions are defined and how things like trending markets can affect them.
Skew (skewness): This is a measure of asymmetry of the bell curve, or put another way, how and in what way the bell curve is disfigured when comparing the 2 halves. The easiest way to visualize this is to draw an imaginary vertical line through the apex of the bell curve, then fold the curve in half along that line. If both halves are exactly the same, the skew is 0 (no skew/perfectly symmetrical) - which is what a normal distribution has (skew = 0). Most financial markets tend to have short, medium, and long-term trends, and these trends will cause the distribution curve to skew in one direction or another. Bullish markets tend to skew to the right (positive), and bearish markets to the left (negative).
Kurtosis: This is a measure of the "tail size" of the bell curve. Another way to state this could be how "flat" or "steep" the bell-shape is. If the bell is steep with a strong drop from the apex (like a steep cliff), it has low kurtosis. If the bell has a shallow, more sweeping drop from the apex (like a tall hill), is has high kurtosis. Translating this to financial markets, kurtosis is generally a metric of volatility as the bell shape is largely defined by the strength and frequency of outliers. This is effectively a measure of volatility - volatile markets tend to have a high level of kurtosis (>3), and stable/consolidating markets tend to have a low level of kurtosis (<3). A normal distribution (our reference), has a kurtosis value of 3.
So to try and bring all that back together, here's a quick recap of the Standardization rescaling method:
The Standardization method has an assumption of a normal distribution of input data by using the mean (average) and standard deviation to handle the transformation
Most financial markets do NOT have a normal distribution (as discussed above), and will have varying degrees of skew and kurtosis
Q: Why are we still favoring the Standardization method over the Normalization method, and how are we accounting for the innate skew and/or kurtosis inherent in most financial markets?
A: Well, since we're only trying to rescale oscillators that by-definition have a midpoint of 0, kurtosis isn't a major concern beyond the affect it has on the post-transformation scaling (specifically, the number of standard deviations from the mean we need to include in our "artificially-bound" range definition).
Q: So that answers the question about kurtosis, but what about skew?
A: So - for skew, the answer is in the formula - specifically the mean (average) element. The standard mean calculation assumes a complete dataset and therefore uses a standard (i.e. simple) average, but we're limited by the data history available to us. So we adapted the transformation formula to leverage a moving average that included a weighting element to it so that it favored recent datapoints more heavily than older ones. By making the average component more adaptive, we gained the effect of reducing the skew element by having the average itself be more responsive to recent movements, which significantly reduces the effect historical outliers have on the dataset as a whole. While this is certainly not a perfect solution, we've found that it serves the purpose of rescaling the MACD and AO to a far more well-defined range while still preserving the oscillator behavior and mid-line exceptionally well.
The most difficult parts to compensate for are periods where markets have low volatility for an extended period of time - to the point where the oscillators are hovering around the 0/midline (in the case of the AO), or when the oscillator and signal lines converge and remain close to each other (in the case of the MACD). It's during these periods where even our best attempt at ensuring accurate mirrored-behavior when compared to the original can still occasionally lead or lag by a candle.
Note: If this is a make-or-break situation for you or your strategy, then we recommend you do not use any of the included indicators that leverage this kind of bounding technique (the AO and MACD at time of publication) and instead use the Trandingview built-in versions!
We know this is a lot to read and digest, so please take your time and feel free to ask questions - we will do our best to answer! And as always, constructive feedback is always welcome!

Multi SMI Ergodic OscillatorThe Multi SMI Ergodic Oscillator (Multi SMIEO) indicator can be used to identify potential buy and sell signals based on the relationship between the TSI and EMA lines.
The script is creating an indicator that plots multiple (3) sets of Time Series Indicator (TSI-Indicator) and Exponential Moving Average (EMA-Signal) lines as a single indicator.
The TSI is a momentum oscillator that helps identify overbought and oversold conditions. It is calculated using the close prices of an asset, a short-term moving average, and a long-term moving average. The script uses three different pairs of input values for the short-term and long-term periods, which can be adjusted by the user.
The EMA is a type of moving average that gives more weight to recent prices. It is calculated by applying a weighting factor to the most recent price, and then adding that weighted value to the previous EMA value. The script uses three different input values for the length of the EMA, which can also be adjusted by the user.
After calculating the TSI and EMA for each set, the script plots them on the same graph, with different colors and widths to differentiate them. The three sets of TSI and EMA lines are plotted to allow the user to compare the results of different periods. The script also plots a horizontal line at zero, which is used as a reference point for the oscillations of the indicator lines.
One way to use this indicator is to look for crossovers between the TSI and the EMA lines. A bullish crossover occurs when the TSI crosses above the EMA. This suggests that the buying pressure is increasing and a potential buy signal is generated. A bearish crossover occurs when the TSI crosses below the EMA. This suggests that the selling pressure is increasing and a potential sell signal is generated.
Some other ways that the indicator can be used include:
1. Identifying trends: The TSI and EMA lines can be used to identify the direction of the trend. An uptrend is present when the TSI and EMA lines are both trending upwards, while a downtrend is present when the TSI and EMA lines are both trending downwards.
2. Overbought and oversold conditions: The TSI can be used to identify overbought and oversold conditions. When the TSI is above the upper limit of the range, the asset is considered overbought and may be due for a price correction. Conversely, when the TSI is below the lower limit of the range, the asset is considered oversold and may be due for a price rebound.
3. Confirming price action: The Multi SMIEO indicator can be used to confirm price action. If a bullish divergence is present, it confirms a potential bullish reversal. If a bearish divergence is present, it confirms a potential bearish reversal.
4. Multiple time frame analysis: By using different periods for the TSI and EMA lines, the indicator can be used to analyze the asset on multiple time frames. It can be useful to compare the results of different periods to get a better understanding of the asset's price movements.
5. Risk management: This indicator can be used as an element of risk management strategy, it can help traders to identify overbought and oversold conditions to set stop loss or take profit levels.
The Multi SMI Ergodic Oscillator (Multi SMIEO) is a versatile indicator that can be used in a number of ways to analyze the price movements of an asset. It can be used to identify potential buy and sell signals, trends, overbought and oversold conditions, and to confirm price action. By using different periods for the TSI and EMA lines, the indicator can also be used to analyze the asset on multiple time frames. However, it is important to remember that indicators are based on historical data, and past performance does not guarantee future results.
It is important to use the indicator as part of a comprehensive trading strategy that includes risk management and other analysis techniques, such as fundamental and technical analysis. It is also important to keep in mind that indicators are not a standalone solution for trading, they should be used in conjunction with other market analysis and research techniques to generate better results.
Lastly, it is important to keep in mind that trading in financial markets comes with a certain level of risk and it is crucial to always have a proper risk management plan in place. Never invest more than you can afford to lose.

Cheat Code's RedemptionWELCOME TO THE CHEAT CODE REDEMPTION PACK!!!!
I want to take a deep dive into what this indicator consists of and how you can use it to improve your trading strategy.
-What does the CCR consist of?
The Oscillator:
The oscillator is a combination of a true strength index sampled from on-balance volume and a regular RSI at default settings. The reason I added the on-balance volume is that it does not tend to remain at overbought or oversold conditions as traditional momentum oscillators do.
The Histogram:
The histogram is copied to a tee from the MACD histogram, the only difference here is that I extended the moving averages to depict a special pairing; the ema55 slow and ema21 fast. I then converted it into another true strength index, as the calculations fit all time frames.
The Divergences:
The divergences of an indicator can be extremely useful in catching scalp opportunities, a DARK RED/GREEN represents a REGULAR divergence, while a SALMON/LIGHT GREEN color represents a HIDDEN divergence.
The moving average:
The moving average built into this indicator is depicted as an aqua or yellow line, when the oscillator is moving in an uptrend, the moving average will appear aqua, when the oscillator is in a downtrend it will appear yellow. Use this as confirmation bias or as the third derivative of market position.
Oscillator Colors:
The Oscillator color is an important thesis of this indicator. When the line is green, it means the market is effectively in an uptrend, when it is red, it means the market is in a downtrend. Use this to prevent longing in a serious downtrend and vice versa.
If you have any questions regarding the indicator(s), feel free to reach out to me in the comments or through Direct Message!!!
Safe Trading, Don't get Rekt
- CheatCode1 <3

Divergence for Many Panel (D4MP+)Divergence for Many Panel (D4MP+)
This Divergence for Many Panel indicator is built upon the realtme divergence drawing code originally authored by LonesomeTheBlue, now in the form of a panel indicator.
The available oscillators, hand picked for their ability to identify high quality divergences currently include:
- Ultimate Oscillator (UO)
- True Strength Index (TSI)
- Money Flow Index (MFI)
- Relative Strength Index (RSI)
- Stochastic RSI
- Time Segmented Volume (TSV)
- Cumulative Delta Volume (CDV)
Note : this list of available oscillators may be added to or altered at a later date.
The indicator includes the following features:
- Ability to select any of the above oscillators
- Optional divergence lines drawn directly onto the oscillator in realtime .
- Configurable alerts to notify you when divergences occur.
- Configurable pivot lookback periods to fine tune the divergences drawn in order to suit different trading styles and timeframes, including the ability to enable automatic adjustment of pivot period per chart timeframe.
- Background colouring option to indicate when the selected oscillator has crossed above or below its centerline.
- Alternate timeframe feature allows you to configure the oscillator to use data from a different timeframe than the chart it is loaded on.
- Oscillator name label, so you can clearly see which oscillator is selected, in the case you have multiple loaded onto a chart.
- Optional adjustable range bands.
- Automatic adjustment of line colours, centerlines and range band levels on a per oscillator basis by default.
- Ability to customise the colours of each of the oscillators.
What is the Ultimate Oscillator ( UO )?
“The Ultimate Oscillator indicator (UO) indicator is a technical analysis tool used to measure momentum across three varying timeframes. The problem with many momentum oscillators is that after a rapid advance or decline in price, they can form false divergence trading signals. For example, after a rapid rise in price, a bearish divergence signal may present itself, however price continues to rise. The ultimate Oscillator attempts to correct this by using multiple timeframes in its calculation as opposed to just one timeframe which is what is used in most other momentum oscillators.”
What is the True Strength Index ( TSI )?
"The true strength index (TSI) is a technical momentum oscillator used to identify trends and reversals. The indicator may be useful for determining overbought and oversold conditions, indicating potential trend direction changes via centerline or signal line crossovers, and warning of trend weakness through divergence."
What is the Money Flow Index ( MFI )?
“The Money Flow Index ( MFI ) is a technical oscillator that uses price and volume data for identifying overbought or oversold signals in an asset. It can also be used to spot divergences which warn of a trend change in price. The oscillator moves between 0 and 100. Unlike conventional oscillators such as the Relative Strength Index ( RSI ), the Money Flow Index incorporates both price and volume data, as opposed to just price. For this reason, some analysts call MFI the volume-weighted RSI .”
What is the Relative Strength Index ( RSI )?
"The relative strength index (RSI) is a momentum indicator used in technical analysis. RSI measures the speed and magnitude of a security's recent price changes to evaluate overvalued or undervalued conditions in the price of that security. The RSI can do more than point to overbought and oversold securities. It can also indicate securities that may be primed for a trend reversal or corrective pullback in price. It can signal when to buy and sell. Traditionally, an RSI reading of 70 or above indicates an overbought situation. A reading of 30 or below indicates an oversold condition. It is also commonly used to identify divergences."
What is the Stochastic RSI (StochRSI)?
"The Stochastic RSI (StochRSI) is an indicator used in technical analysis that ranges between zero and one (or zero and 100 on some charting platforms) and is created by applying the Stochastic oscillator formula to a set of relative strength index (RSI) values rather than to standard price data. Using RSI values within the Stochastic formula gives traders an idea of whether the current RSI value is overbought or oversold. The StochRSI oscillator was developed to take advantage of both momentum indicators in order to create a more sensitive indicator that is attuned to a specific security's historical performance rather than a generalized analysis of price change."
What Is Time Segmented Volume?
"Time segmented volume (TSV) is a technical analysis indicator developed by Worden Brothers Inc. that segments a stock's price and volume according to specific time intervals. The price and volume data is then compared to uncover periods of accumulation (buying) and distribution (selling)."
What is Cumulative Volume Delta ( CDV )?
"The CDV analyses the net buying at market price and net selling at market price. This means, that volume delta is measuring whether it is the buyers or sellers that are more aggressive in taking the current market price. It measures the degree of intent by buyers and sellers, which can be used to indicate who is more dominant. The CDV can be used to help identify possible trends and also divergences"
What are divergences?
Divergence is when the price of an asset is moving in the opposite direction of a technical indicator, such as an oscillator, or is moving contrary to other data. Divergence warns that the current price trend may be weakening, and in some cases may lead to the price changing direction.
There are 4 main types of divergence, which are split into 2 categories;
regular divergences and hidden divergences. Regular divergences indicate possible trend reversals, and hidden divergences indicate possible trend continuation.
Regular bullish divergence: An indication of a potential trend reversal, from the current downtrend, to an uptrend.
Regular bearish divergence: An indication of a potential trend reversal, from the current uptrend, to a downtrend.
Hidden bullish divergence: An indication of a potential uptrend continuation.
Hidden bearish divergence: An indication of a potential downtrend continuation.
Setting alerts.
With this indicator you can set alerts to notify you when any/all of the above types of divergences occur, on any chart timeframe you choose.
Configurable pivot periods.
You can adjust the default pivot periods to suit your prefered trading style and timeframe. If you like to trade a shorter time frame, lowering the default lookback values will make the divergences drawn more sensitive to short term price action.
How do traders use divergences in their trading?
A divergence is considered a leading indicator in technical analysis , meaning it has the ability to indicate a potential price move in the short term future.
Hidden bullish and hidden bearish divergences, which indicate a potential continuation of the current trend are sometimes considered a good place for traders to begin, since trend continuation occurs more frequently than reversals, or trend changes.
When trading regular bullish divergences and regular bearish divergences, which are indications of a trend reversal, the probability of it doing so may increase when these occur at a strong support or resistance level . A common mistake new traders make is to get into a regular divergence trade too early, assuming it will immediately reverse, but these can continue to form for some time before the trend eventually changes, by using forms of support or resistance as an added confluence, such as when price reaches a moving average, the success rate when trading these patterns may increase.
Typically, traders will manually draw lines across the swing highs and swing lows of both the price chart and the oscillator to see whether they appear to present a divergence, this indicator will draw them for you, quickly and clearly, and can notify you when they occur.
Disclaimer : This script includes code from several stock indicators by Tradingview as well as the Divergence for Many Indicators v4 by LonesomeTheBlue. With special thanks.

True Strength IndexThe True Strength Index (TSI) is a technical momentum oscillator that can help identify trends and spot reversals. This indicator was developed with about an hour of research, based on the original True Strength Index formula by William Blau. The research material used to create this indicator can be found in the script (released publicly).
Author Notes:
- The zero line is included in this script, since it's a standard feature of the True Strength Index momentum oscillator.
- I did not include support and resistance levels, as I'm still researching the best way to incorporate this, rather than using a simple horizontal line for each.
- The original True Strength Index momentum oscillator utilizes the Exponential Moving Average, but with this release, you have the option to use the Hull Moving Average (as an alternative). Feel free to experiment and adjust the settings to whatever suits your trading style.
- I plan on improving/updating this indicator, but for now, releasing this early version.
* This is being provided as is and the information provided by this script is meant for informational/entertainment purposes only.

True Strength Indicator + Realtime DivergencesTrue Strength Indicator (TSI) + Realtime Divergences + Alerts + Lookback periods.
This version of the True Strength Indicator adds the following 5 additional features to the stock TSI by Tradingview:
- Optional divergence lines drawn directly onto the oscillator in realtime.
- Configurable alerts to notify you when divergences occur, as well as when the TSI and lagline bands crossover one another, when the oscillator begins heading up, or heading down.
- Configurable lookback periods to fine tune the divergences drawn in order to suit different trading styles and timeframes.
- Background colouring option to indicate when the two TSI bands, the TSI line and the TSI lagline, have crossed one another, either moving upwards or downwards, or optionally when the two TSI bands have crossed upwards and an external oscillator, which can be linked via the settings, has crossed above its centerline, and the TSI bands have crossed downwards and the external oscillator has crossed below its centerline.
- Alternate timeframe feature allows you to configure the oscillator to use data from a different timeframe than the chart it is loaded on.
This indicator adds additional features onto the stock TSI by Tradingview, whose core calculations remain unchanged, although this version has different settings as default to suit a shorter time period (it uses 6, 13, 4 by default, whereas the stock TSI typically ships with higher values, e.g. 25, 13, 13). Namely the configurable option to automatically, quickly and clearly draw divergence lines onto the oscillator for you as they occur in realtime. It also has the addition of unique alerts, so you can be notified when divergences occur without spending all day watching the charts. Furthermore, this version of the TSI comes with configurable lookback periods, which can be configured in order to adjust the sensitivity of the divergences, in order to suit shorter or higher timeframe trading approaches.
The True Strength Indicator
Tradingview describes the True Strength Indicator as follows:
“The True Strength Index (TSI) is a momentum oscillator that ranges between limits of -100 and +100 and has a base value of 0. Momentum is positive when the oscillator is positive (pointing to a bullish market bias) and vice versa. It was developed by William Blau and consists of 2 lines: the index line and an exponential moving average of the TSI, called the signal line. Traders may look for any of the following 5 types of conditions: overbought, oversold, centerline crossover, divergence and signal line crossover. The indicator is often used in combination with other signals..”
What are divergences?
Divergence is when the price of an asset is moving in the opposite direction of a technical indicator, such as an oscillator, or is moving contrary to other data. Divergence warns that the current price trend may be weakening, and in some cases may lead to the price changing direction.
There are 4 main types of divergence, which are split into 2 categories;
regular divergences and hidden divergences. Regular divergences indicate possible trend reversals, and hidden divergences indicate possible trend continuation.
Regular bullish divergence: An indication of a potential trend reversal, from the current downtrend, to an uptrend.
Regular bearish divergence: An indication of a potential trend reversal, from the current uptrend, to a downtrend.
Hidden bullish divergence: An indication of a potential uptrend continuation.
Hidden bearish divergence: An indication of a potential downtrend continuation.
Setting alerts.
With this indicator you can set alerts to notify you when any/all of the above types of divergences occur, on any chart timeframe you choose.
Configurable lookback values.
You can adjust the default lookback values to suit your prefered trading style and timeframe. If you like to trade a shorter time frame, lowering the default lookback values will make the divergences drawn more sensitive to short term price action.
How do traders use divergences in their trading?
A divergence is considered a leading indicator in technical analysis , meaning it has the ability to indicate a potential price move in the short term future.
Hidden bullish and hidden bearish divergences, which indicate a potential continuation of the current trend are sometimes considered a good place for traders to begin, since trend continuation occurs more frequently than reversals, or trend changes.
When trading regular bullish divergences and regular bearish divergences, which are indications of a trend reversal, the probability of it doing so may increase when these occur at a strong support or resistance level . A common mistake new traders make is to get into a regular divergence trade too early, assuming it will immediately reverse, but these can continue to form for some time before the trend eventually changes, by using forms of support or resistance as an added confluence, such as when price reaches a moving average, the success rate when trading these patterns may increase.
Typically, traders will manually draw lines across the swing highs and swing lows of both the price chart and the oscillator to see whether they appear to present a divergence, this indicator will draw them for you, quickly and clearly, and can notify you when they occur.
Disclaimer: This script includes code from the stock TSI by Tradingview as well as the Divergence for Many Indicators v4 by LonesomeTheBlue

TSI + DivergencesTrue Strength Indicator (TSI) + Divergences + Alerts + Lookback periods.
This version of the True Strength Indicator adds the following 3 additional features to the stock TSI by Tradingview:
- Optional divergence lines drawn directly onto the oscillator.
- Configurable alerts to notify you when divergences occur.
- Configurable lookback periods to fine tune the divergences drawn in order to suit different trading styles and timeframes.
This indicator adds additional features onto the stock TSI by Tradingview, whose core calculations remain unchanged. Namely the configurable option to automatically, quickly and clearly draw divergence lines onto the oscillator for you as they occur, with minimal delay. It also has the addition of unique alerts, so you can be notified when divergences occur without spending all day watching the charts. Furthermore, this version of the TSI comes with configurable lookback periods, which can be configured in order to adjust the sensitivity of the divergences, in order to suit shorter or higher timeframe trading approaches.
The True Strength Indicator
Tradingview describes the True Strength Indicator as follows:
“The True Strength Index (TSI) is a momentum oscillator that ranges between limits of -100 and +100 and has a base value of 0. Momentum is positive when the oscillator is positive (pointing to a bullish market bias) and vice versa. It was developed by William Blau and consists of 2 lines: the index line and an exponential moving average of the TSI, called the signal line. Traders may look for any of the following 5 types of conditions: overbought, oversold, centerline crossover, divergence and signal line crossover. The indicator is often used in combination with other signals..”
What are divergences?
Divergence is when the price of an asset is moving in the opposite direction of a technical indicator, such as an oscillator, or is moving contrary to other data. Divergence warns that the current price trend may be weakening, and in some cases may lead to the price changing direction.
There are 4 main types of divergence, which are split into 2 categories;
regular divergences and hidden divergences. Regular divergences indicate possible trend reversals, and hidden divergences indicate possible trend continuation.
Regular bullish divergence: An indication of a potential trend reversal, from the current downtrend, to an uptrend.
Regular bearish divergence: An indication of a potential trend reversal, from the current uptrend, to a downtrend.
Hidden bullish divergence: An indication of a potential uptrend continuation.
Hidden bearish divergence: An indication of a potential downtrend continuation.
Setting alerts.
With this indicator you can set alerts to notify you when any/all of the above types of divergences occur, on any chart timeframe you choose.
Configurable lookback values.
You can adjust the default lookback values to suit your prefered trading style and timeframe. If you like to trade a shorter time frame, lowering the default lookback values will make the divergences drawn more sensitive to short term price action.
How do traders use divergences in their trading?
A divergence is considered a leading indicator in technical analysis, meaning it has the ability to indicate a potential price move in the short term future.
Hidden bullish and hidden bearish divergences, which indicate a potential continuation of the current trend are sometimes considered a good place for traders to begin, since trend continuation occurs more frequently than reversals, or trend changes.
When trading regular bullish divergences and regular bearish divergences, which are indications of a trend reversal, the probability of it doing so may increase when these occur at a strong support or resistance level. A common mistake new traders make is to get into a regular divergence trade too early, assuming it will immediately reverse, but these can continue to form for some time before the trend eventually changes, by using forms of support or resistance as an added confluence, such as when price reaches a moving average, the success rate when trading these patterns may increase.
Typically, traders will manually draw lines across the swing highs and swing lows of both the price chart and the oscillator to see whether they appear to present a divergence, this indicator will draw them for you, quickly and clearly, and can notify you when they occur.
Disclaimer : This script includes code from the stock TSI by Tradingview as well as the RSI divergence indicator.

Multiple Indicator 50EMA Cross AlertsHere’s a screener including Symbol, Price, TSI, and 50 ema cross in a table output.
The 50 Exponential Moving Average is a trend indicator
You can find bullish momentum when the 50 ema crossed over or a bearish momentum when the 50 ema crossed under we are looking to take advantage by trading the reversion of these trends.
True strength index (TSI) is a trend momentum indicator
Readings are bullish when the True Strength Index shows positive values
Readings are bearish when the indicator displays negative values.
When a value is above 20, we look for selling overbought opportunity and when the value is under 20, we look for buying oversold opportunity.
You can select the pair of your choice in the settings.
Make sure to create an alert and choose any alerts then an alert will trigger when a price cross under or cross over the 50 ema for every pair separately.
This allow the user to verify if there is a trade set up or not.
Disclaimer
This post and the script don’t provide any financial advice.

HLC True Strength Indicator (with Vix)HLC True Strength Indicator Volume Weighted with Vix Line by SpreadEagle71
This indicator is a True Strength Indicator with Close, High and Low used together, along with the TSI of the Vix.
The white line is the close. The red line is the lows and the blue is the highs. These are also volume-weighted.
How to Interpret:
1. zero line crosses. If SPY/SPX500 crosses the zero line, then its bullish. If the purple Vix line crosses up, watch out because this is bearish.
2. white/blue/red lines cross purple (Vix). If they cross upwards, this is bullish. If downward, this is bearish. Basically, SPX, ES1!, SPY or even DIA can be used. The security and the Vix should travel in opposite directions and cross the zero-line at the same time. But this is not always the case.
3. Black area infills. These are used between the close and the highs (blue) and the lows(red). Close should not be between these in order to have momentum.
4. Close (white line) leads. Close is the last price so it tends to show where the others (highs and lows) are going. If the close is sagging below a high where the blue lines are on top, this could mean that there is a reversal coming. Same holds true for a white line above a "valley" formed by the blue and red lines; it could mean a reversal to the upside soon.
5. The Black Infill areas as a squeeze or contraction/expansion area. The thinner the black infill areas, the more of a momentum "squeeze" could be present. Wide black infill areas mean increased volatility and what may come next is a reversion to the mean for volatility. See TTM Squeeze Indicator or the Squeeze Momentum Indicator (kudos LazyBear).
Lastly, just remember indicators indicate; they are not magic. :)
SpreadEagle71

Bogdan Ciocoiu - Code runnerDescription
The Code Runner is a hybrid indicator that leverages other pre-configured, integrated open-source algorithms to help traders spot regular and continuation divergences.
The Code Runner specialises in integrating some of the most popular oscillators well known for their accuracy when scalping using divergence strategies.
Uniqueness
The Code Runner stands out as a one-stop-shop pack of oscillator algorithms that traders can further customise to spot divergences.
The indicator's uniqueness stands from its capability to recast each algorithm to apply to the same scale. This feature is achieved by manually adjusting the outputs of each algorithm to fit on a scale between +100 and -100.
Another benefit of the Code Runner comes from its standardisation of outputs, mainly consisting of lines. Showing lines enables traders to draw potential regular and continuation divergences quickly.
The indicator has been pre-configured to support scalping at 1-5 minutes.
Open-source
The Code Runner uses the following open-source scripts and algorithms:
www.tradingview.com
www.tradingview.com
www.tradingview.com
www.tradingview.com
www.tradingview.com
www.tradingview.com
www.tradingview.com
www.tradingview.com
These algorithms are available in the public domain either in TradingView space or outside (given their popularity in the financial markets industry).

Bogdan Ciocoiu - MoonshotDescription
Moonshot is an indicator that encapsulates the value delivered by the TSI, MACD, Awesome Oscillator and CCI algorithms to produce signals to enable users to enter positions in ideal market conditions. Moonshot integrates the value delivered by the above four algorithms into one script.
This indicator is particularly useful when trading continuation/reversal divergence strategies.
Uniqueness
The Moonshot's uniqueness stands from integrating the above algorithms into the same visual area and leveraging preconfigured parameters suitable for 1-3 minute scalping techniques.
In addition, Moonshot allows swapping or furthermore configuring the above four algorithms in such a way to align signals by colour-coding or shape thickness to aid the users with identifying any emerging patterns quicker.
Furthermore, Moonshot's uniqueness is also reflected in the way it has standardised the outputs of each algorithm to look and feel the same (including the scale at which the shapes are shown) and, in doing so, enables users to plug them in/out as needed.
Open-source
The indicator leverages the following open-source scripts/algorithms:
www.tradingview.com
www.tradingview.com
www.tradingview.com
www.tradingview.com

TSI in Dynamic Zones with Divergence and Pivot PointsTrue Strength Index , or TSI is considered a "leading indicator" - in contrast to a "lagging indicator" just as Moving Averages it does not show a confirmation what already happened, but it shows what can happen in the future. For example: The chart is climbing while the TSI oscillator is slowly declining, gets weaker and weaker, maybe even prints bearish divergences? That means that a reversal might be occurring soon. Leading indicators are best paired with Stop and Resistance Lines, General Trendlines , Fib Retracements etc. Your chart is approaching a very important Resistance Trendline but the TSI shows a very positive signal? That means there is a high probability that the Resistance is going to be pushed through and becomes Support in the future.
What are those circles?
-These are Divergences. Red for Regular-Bearish. Orange for Hidden-Bearish. Green for Regular-Bullish. Aqua for Hidden-Bullish.
What are those triangles?
- These are Pivots . They show when the TSI oscillator might reverse, this is important to know because many times the price action follows this move.
What are these blue or orange areas?
- Those are dynamic zones. For the analysis of the TSI its important to know if the indicator is in a state of oversold or overbought to filter out ranging price movement. Normally those zones are static, in this version of the TSI oscillator dynamic zones were added to show a dynamic calculation whether the TSI oscillator is oversold, overbought or ranging.
Please keep in mind that this indicator is a tool and not a strategy, do not blindly trade signals, do your own research first! Use this indicator in conjunction with other indicators to get multiple confirmations.

TSI with histogram and MA - SamXThis is an enhanced TSI. The others I've found on here have generally lacked sufficient settings context and/or alert definitions, so I made this version to address those gaps. In addition to that, I also added a way to plot a user-customizable moving average line of the TSI to better help identify trending conditions across TSI swings.

Multiple Indicators ScreenerA screener for multiple indicators with nice table output.
I was asked many times to update custom screener to display results in a table form. This way it looks much better.
You can play with background colors depend on values you're looking for.
In the screener, for example, I'm highlighting overbought/oversold RSI values, big ADX levels and trend of the Supertrend.
In parameters you can change settings for all indicators and change/disable tickers if 40 is too many for you.
There is only 1 function that calculates all these indicators. Potentially you can change and even add more indicators to this function.
Writing code for these kind of screener is a bit time consuming, so I even created a code generator in Python for these kind of indicators :) .
Disclaimer
Please remember that past performance may not be indicative of future results.
Due to various factors, including changing market conditions, the strategy may no longer perform as well as in historical backtesting.
This post and the script don’t provide any financial advice.

Library_All_In_OneLibrary "Library_All_In_One"
fnRSI()
fnTSI()
Discription:
Contains several functions of Pinescript all in one Library. This reduce your coding.
How to use:
import Wilson-IV/Library_All_In_One/1 as _lib
Examples of plotting the RSI and TSI:
plot(_lib.fnRSI(close, 14))
plot(_lib.fnTSI(close, 25, 14))
Markets:
It can be used to all markets.
NOTE:
It will expands with more function during time.

True Strength Index Histogram [Futures Market]This is a modified version of True Strength Index to fit the scalping trading style in futures market

EWO Breaking Bands & XTLElliott Wave Principle, developed by Ralph Nelson Elliott , proposes that the seemingly chaotic behaviour of the different financial markets isn’t actually chaotic. In fact the markets moves in predictable, repetitive cycles or waves and can be measured and forecast using Fibonacci numbers. These waves are a result of influence on investors from outside sources primarily the current psychology of the masses at that given time. Elliott wave predicts that the prices of the a traded currency pair will evolve in waves: five impulsive waves and three corrective waves. Impulsive waves give the main direction of the market expansion and the corrective waves are in the opposite direction (corrective wave occurrences and combination corrective wave occurrences are much higher comparing to impulsive waves)
The Elliott Wave Oscillator ( EWO ) helps identifying where you are in the 5 / 3 Elliott Waves , mainly the highest/lowest values of the oscillator might indicate a potential bullish / bearish Wave 3. Mathematically expressed, EWO is the difference between a 5 period and 35 period moving average. In this study instead 35-period, Fibonacci number 34 is implemented for the slow moving average and formula becomes ewo = sma (HL2, 5) - sma (HL2, 34)
The Elliott Wave Oscillator enables traders to track Elliott Wave counts and divergences. It allows traders to observe when an existing wave ends and when a new one begins. Included with the EWO are the breakout bands that help identify strong impulses.
The Expert Trend Locator ( XTL ) was developed by Tom Joseph (in his book Applying Technical Analysis) to identify major trends, similar to Elliott Wave 3 type swings.
Blue bars are bullish and indicate a potential upwards impulse.
Red bars are bearish and indicate a potential downwards impulse.
White bars indicate no trend is detected at the moment.
Added "TSI Arrows". The arrows is intended to help the viewer identify potential turning points. The presence of arrows indicates that the TSI indicator is either "curling" up under the signal line, or "curling" down over the signal line. This can help to anticipate reversals, or moves in favor of trend direction.

FOTSI - Open sourceI WOULD LIKE TO SPECIFY TWO THINGS:
- The indicator was absolutely not designed by me, I do not take any credit and much less I want them, I am just making this fantastic indicator open source and accessible to all
- The script code was not recycled from other indicators, but was created from 0 following the theory behind it to the letter, thus avoiding copyright infringement
- Advices and improvements are accepted, as having very little programming experience in Pine Script I consider this work still rough and slow
WHAT IS THE FOTSI?
The FOTSI is an oscillator that measures the relative strength of the individual currencies that make up the 28 major Forex exchanges.
By identifying the currencies that are in the overbought (+50) and oversold (-50) areas, it is possible to anticipate the correction of a currency pair following a strong trend.
THE THEORY BEHIND
1) At the base of everything is the 1-period momentum (close-open) of the single currency pairs that contain a certain currency. For example, the momentum of the USD currency is composed of all the exchange rates that contain the US dollar inside it: mom_usd = - mom_eurusd - mom_gbpusd + mom_usdchf + mom_usdjpy - mom_audusd + mom_usdcad - mom_nzdusd. Where the base currency is in second position, the momentum is subtracted instead of adding it.
2) The IST formula is applied to the momentum of the individual currencies obtained. In this way we get an oscillator that oscillates between 0 and its overbought and oversold areas. The area between +25 and -25 is an area in which we can consider the movements of individual currencies to be neutral.
3) The TSI is nothing more than a double smoothing on the momentum of individual currencies. This particularity makes the indicator very reactive, minimizing the delays of the trend reversal.
HOW TO USE
1) A currency is identified that is in the overbought (+50) or oversold (-50) area. Example GBP = 50
2) The second currency is identified as the one most opposite to the first. Example USD = -25
3) The currency pair consisting of the two currencies opens. So GBP / USD
4) Considering that GBP is oversold, we anticipate its future devaluation. So in this case we are short on GBP / SUD. Otherwise if GBP had been oversold (-50) we expect its future valuation and therefore we enter long.
5) It is used on the H1, H4 and D1 timeframes
6) Closing conditions: the position on the 50-period exponential moving average is split / the position at target on the 100-period exponential moving average is closed
7) Stoploss: it is recommended not to use it, if you want to use it it is equivalent to 5 times the ATR on the reference timeframe
8) Position sizing: go very slow! Being a counter-trend strategy, it is very risky to position yourself heavily. Use common sense in everything!
9) To insert the alerts that warn you of an overbought and oversold condition, it is necessary to enter the signals called "Overbought Signal" and "Oversold Signal" for each chart used, in the specific Trading View window. like me using multiple charts in the same window.
I hope you enjoy my work. For any questions write in the comments.
Thanks <3
//--------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
TENGO A PRECISARE DUE COSE:
- L'indicatore non è stato assolutamente ideato da me, non mi assumo nessun merito e tanto meno li voglio, io sto solo rendendo questo fantastico indicatore open source ed accessibile a tutti
- Il codice dello script non è stato riciclato da altri indicatori, ma è stato creato da 0 seguendo alla lettere la teoria che sta alla sua base, evitando così di violare il copyright
- Si accettano consigli e migliorie, visto che avendo pochissima esperienza di programmazione in Pine Script considero questo lavoro ancora grezzo e lento
COS'È IL FOTSI?
Il FOTSI è un oscillatore che misura la forza relativa delle singole valute che compongono i 28 cambi major del Forex.
Individuando le valute che si trovano nelle aree di ipercomprato (+50) ed ipervenduto (-50) , è possibile anticipare la correzione di una coppia valutaria al seguito di un forte trend.
LA TEORIA ALLA BASE
1) Alla base di tutto c'è il momentum ad 1 periodo (close-open) delle singole coppie valutarie che contengono una determinata valuta. Ad esempio il momentum della valuta USD è composto da tutti i cambi che contengono il dollaro americano al suo interno: mom_usd = - mom_eurusd - mom_gbpusd + mom_usdchf + mom_usdjpy - mom_audusd + mom_usdcad - mom_nzdusd . Ove la valuta base si trova in seconda posizione si sottrae il momentum al posto che sommarlo.
2) Si applica la formula del TSI ai momentum delle singole valute ottenute. In questo modo otteniamo un oscillatore che oscilla tra lo 0 e le sue aree di ipercomprato ed ipervenduto. L'area compresa tra +25 e -25 è un area in cui possiamo considerare neutri i movimenti delle singole valute.
3) Il TSI non è altro che un doppio smoothing sul momentum delle singole valute. Questa particolarità rende l'indicatore molto reattivo, minimizzando i ritardi dell'inversione del trend.
COME SI USA
1) Si individua una valuta che si trova nell'area di ipercomprato (+50) o ipervenduto (-50) . Esempio GBP = 50
2) Si individua come seconda valuta quella più opposta alla prima. Esempio USD = -25
3) Si apre la coppia di valuta composta dalle due valute. Quindi GBP/USD
4) Considerando che GBP è in fase di ipervenduto prevediamo una sua futura svalutazione. Quindi in questo caso entriamo short su GBP/SUD. Diversamente se GBP fosse stato in fase di ipervenduto (-50) ci aspettiamo una sua futura valutazione e quindi entriamo long.
5) Si usa sui timeframe H1, H4 e D1
6) Condizioni di chiusura: si smezza la posizione sulla media mobile esponenziale a 50 periodi / si chiude la posizione a target sulla media mobile esponenziale a 100 periodi
7) Stoploss: è consigliato non usarlo, nel caso lo si voglia utilizzare esso equivale a 5 volte l'ATR sul timeframe di riferimento
8) Position sizing: andateci molto piano! Essendo una strategia contro trend è molto rischioso posizionarsi in modo pesante. Usate il buonsenso in tutto!
9) Per inserire gli allert che ti avvertono di una condizione di ipercomprato ed ipervenduto, è necessario inserire dall'apposita finestra di Trading View i segnali denominati "Segnale di ipercomprato" ed "Segnale di ipervenduto" per ogni grafico che si usa, nel caso come me che si utilizzano più grafici nella stessa finestra.
Spero che possiate apprezzare il mio lavoro. Per qualsiasi domanda scrivete nei commenti.
Grazie<3