I tried using both Siri and Cortana and found both to be just meh so I really didn't think much of how they can impact how people search for things. And as someone who dabbles into writing SEO content sometimes, this is definitely something I should look into more. Do people prefer voice search over just typing it though?
I read somewhere how some buildings are now made with self-repairing cement so I guess self-repairing roads aren't that far into the future. Kudos to India though for using plastic as road fill material. I wonder how well that worked out for them.
Maybe I just need to drink more coffee but I don't really see how a cashless system is anti-poor. Maybe it's a regional thing? Bitcoin would've been a great solution to banks and governments being able to track our purchases but I don't see it being mainstream in the next 5 years or so.
Given how solar panels have become more efficient and affordable, I don't think that there's a need for solar balloons. Also wondering how these would fare in strong winds. It'd definitely be a great solution for areas where having a solar panel roof isn't an option.
It didn't occur to me that technology is felt more by end consumers and not industrial firms. But I've read an article about the part where he talked about how big companies now are more software-leaning and not asset-leaning. The article also covered how in 10 years' time, the top companies would be mostly tech companies. And that every 10 years or so, it'll be a different list of companies.
I think this is something that is worth developing. With the traffic as it is and the insane waiting time at most airports, it'd be cool if there's a safe and environment-friendly option. Who knows, this could be the gateway to tiny hybrid flying cars. :p
This is something that I think pretty quaint every time I see robots depicted in movies. I mean, is the human form really the most efficient model to pattern robots after? I think making robots look like us in media fosters the fear that they will be replacing us in the future.
The only zigzag in the bull market is a simple three-wave decline pattern, indicated by A-B-C. The subwave sequence is 5-3-5, and the peak of wave B is noticeably lower than the start of wave A, as shown in figures 1-22 and 1-23.
In a bear market, a zigzag correction occurs in the opposite direction, as shown in Figures 1-24.
and 1-25. For this reason, a zigzag in a bear market is often called an inverted zigzag.
Markets move against the trend even more in an apparent struggle. Resistance from a larger trend, apparently, does not allow the correction to develop the full structure of the motive. This struggle between two oppositely going degrees usually makes the corrective waves less clearly distinguishable than the moving waves, which always flow relatively easily in the direction of one larger trend. As another result of this conflict between trends, corrective waves are slightly more diverse than moving waves.
Most impulses contain what Elliott called expansion. Extensions are elongated impulses with exaggerated units. The vast majority of pulsed waves contain expansion in one and only one of the three active sub-waves. From time to time, the units of the expanded wave have almost the same amplitude and duration as the other four waves of a larger pulse, which gives a total of nine waves of the same size, rather than the normal number "five" for the sequence. In a sequence of nine waves, it is sometimes difficult to say which wave has expanded.
Движущие волны подразделяются на пять волн с определенными характеристиками и всегда движутся в том же направлении, что и тренд одной большей степени. Они просты и относительно легко распознаются и интерпретируются.
В движущихся волнах волна 2 никогда не восстанавливает более 100% волны 1, а волна 4 никогда не восстанавливает более 100% волны 3. Кроме того, волна 3 всегда выходит за пределы конца волны 1. Цель движущей волны чтобы добиться прогресса, и эти правила формирования уверяют, что это будет.
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Now notice that in the correction model shown as wave  in Figure 1-3, waves (a) and (c), which point down, consist of five waves: 1, 2, 3, 4, and 5. Similarly, Wave (b) directed upward consists of three waves: a, b, and c. This design reveals an important point: the driving waves do not always point up, and the corrective waves do not always point down. The wave mode is determined not by its absolute direction, but primarily by the relative direction.
Elliott Wave Principle
In his 1938 book, The Wave Principle, and then in a series of articles published in 1939 by Financial World, R.N. Elliot noted that the stock market reverses in accordance with the basic rhythm or pattern of five waves up and three waves down to form a complete cycle of eight waves. A diagram of five waves up, followed by three waves down, is shown in Figure 1-2.
The “wave principle” is the discovery by Ralph Nelson Elliott that social or mass behavioral patterns change and change in recognizable patterns. Using stock market data for the Dow Jones Industrial Average (DJIA) as his primary research tool, Elliott found that the ever-changing stock market price path demonstrates a structural design that in turn reflects the fundamental harmony inherent in nature. From this discovery, he developed a rational market analysis system.
Without cutting your losses
This is inevitable - sometimes things are not going according to plan, and as a result you lose your position. There will be times when you can survive the storm and ultimately make a profit, but in some cases it is better to exit before the situation worsens.
So, how can you determine if you should hold on to a losing position or not?
Richard and Jack simultaneously opened long positions on the FTSE. Unfortunately, they chose the wrong time to buy: the index is now falling, and both see growing losses.
Sometimes your behavior patterns are the result of subtle effects. Prejudice can affect your judgment to the extent that your decisions may contradict all conventional wisdom
Everyone has preconceptions. They play a huge role in everyday life. You can buy a specific product at the supermarket because it is a recognizable brand, or you are reading a specific newspaper because it supports what you already think.