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TradingView – Divide a Watchlist into Sections

The original post below on creating sections within a TradingView watchlist was based on what I thought was an undocumented feature, something I found by accident when entering a symbol name incorrectly in a file to be imported.

I’ve since learned that there is actually an option within TradingView: How to add a section to the watchlist. Thanks @calib3r1 for the heads up.

If you create a list within TradingView and add sections as outlined in the link, upon exporting the list you’ll find that the separator is designated using “###NameHere”

To duplicate the list shown in the original post below, using the # separator, create and import a text file with the following contents:

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Volume Indicator with Customizable Moving Averages

This TradingView indicator displays volume based on the current timeframe. For example, on a daily chart the volume represents the volume for the day. On a weekly chart, the volume is cumulative for the week.

There is also an option to configure the volume moving average lengths. The default for a daily chart is to calculate the 50-day moving average. On a weekly chart, the default is the 10-week moving average.

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Price Stats Indicator Similar to MarketSmith

The “Track Price” information available in MarketSmith (aka the yellow box) is quite helpful to get specifics on price and volume action. I wrote a similar indicator for TradingView that you can use to keep tabs on the same information.

Here’s how the track price information is shown on MarketSmith:

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Wilder’s RSI Oscillator, Revisited and Updated

New Concepts in Technical Trading Systems, originally published in 1978 by J. Welles Wilder, is an excellent book to dig into technical analysis. One of Wilder’s most well known indicators is the Relative Strength Index (RSI).

The RSI is an oscillator that measures the velocity of directional price movement. When it moves up very quickly, eventually it will be considered overbought, the opposite for oversold. In these scenarios, a reversal may be forthcoming. In addition, the RSI is often used to view areas of divergences.

Here’s how Wilder defined the RSI:

RS = Average of 14 day’s closes up / Average of 14 day’s closes down

RSI = 100 – (100 / 1 + RS)

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