I was doing a lot of research on the stock market and came across this article by Dr. Michael Jensen, a professor at the University of Texas at Austin. The article is titled “Slam Stock: The Science of Momentum.
It’s a good read, but the whole thing still has two glaring problems. First, it claims that it’s all about momentum, not price. It even claims that the stock market is driven by momentum. A good point, but I would question the value of that statement. To take a small step back and consider the way the stock market works, we need to take a second step back.
As with any financial crisis, the stock market is a disaster. So just as the market is driven by momentum, we need to look at price, not cost. It’s a good thing that we’re able to control everything. It’s also a good thing that we have the ability to control the time to market rate which is important.
Let’s say that we have the ability to control the cost of the stock price. Let’s say that we’ve locked the cost of the stock into a single point of origin. Now let’s say that we have a one day window in which to sell the stock for a certain price. If the market is going to go up, the price should rise. If the market is going to go down, the price should go down.
We can make it seem like there is a single point of origin for the stock that allows it to be sold with any point of control over the stock price. This is similar to the concept in trading where we can set a particular time to market.
This is a little different than the other trading concept in that it’s not a single price. Instead, there is a single point of control over the stock price. It’s called a “slash.
The stock price should rise because people realize that it was one point of control that allowed it to be able to sell at any point. If there was a single point of control, we could set a specific time to market and then sell the stock at that price. We could sell at the lowest price we could possibly get and then make it look like the market went down because we sold at a low price. This is referred to as “slashing.
The problem is that people generally get nervous when they see a stock that is slashing. I know a lot of investors who will start to sell at a new stock price just to be sure they got the best price they could get. The stock price is set at that point of control and the stock will rise as long as there are a large number of people in an emotionally supportive position who are willing to sell. But they will only sell if there is a lot of money in it.
In this case, the stock was slashing for a reason. Instead of the stock being the best there could be, it was slashing for a reason that seemed to be the reason the stock was slashing. The stock price was set too low for the reasons the stock was slashing. When a stock is slashing for a reason that seems to be the reason the stock is slashing, it is called a self-slopping stock.
In other words, why sell stock if you don’t have the money to buy it? It is a smart idea to look at the market from the long-term perspective before making a decision to sell. But not all sellers are rational. They may have the wrong mindset. They may think that their long-term outlook is the only way that the stock will climb. They may think market prices are set by the market themselves and not by their analysis.