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Most Uncorrelated Pairs for Trend Following
Im trying to compile a list of the most uncorrelated pairs within the 8 majors: AUD, EUR, GBP, CHF, JPY, USD, NZD, CAD. The goal is to have a balanced list of exposure to all 8 pairs, without having the list be too much of one currency "driving" the moves. the problem with trading all 28 pairs is that you end up with multiple trades being moved by a country's news, which ends up increasing the drawdown risk substantially. i'm looking to minimize my cross correlation risk as much as possible to mitigate that tail risk while being in multiple trades. So, If you were going to take the 28~ crosses and boil it down to 10~ pairs for exposure to all 8, what would they be and why? obviously the oil and gold currency correlations are a must to keep in, so AUD, CAD and CHF are in, but what to pair them against?
I believe it would be extremely helpful/valuable to have available a Forex Correlation table that displays the trade correlations of all currencies in different time intervals (Day, 4 Hour, 2 Hour, 1 Hour, 30 Minute, and 5 Minute). The tables should represents the correlation between the various parities of the foreign exchange market. The correlation coefficient highlights the similarity of the movements between two parities.
If the correlation is high (above 80) and positive then the currencies move in the same way.
If the correlation is high (above 80) and negative then the currencies move in the opposite way.
If the correlation is low (below 60) then the currencies don't move in the same way.
How I use Volatility to my advantage (UK US open, late US etc)
[Only applies to M30 and lower] What is volatility? Volatility is the degree of variation in price of a given asset on a defined timeframe. When price moves quickly, market volatility increases. When price consolidates, market volatility decreases (simple definition). It is like the speedometer in our cars. I usually add an Average True Range (ATR) on my charts to gauge approximately market volatility or market nervousness. However, it is not necessary, when you look at a chart you are able to tell if price is spiking, trending or consolidating. Volatility is part of any strategy. It gives an expectancy toward future price action. In general, when market volatility is low, we expect significant support and resistance levels to hold price in a range. And when market volatility is high, we expect price to break these levels. Volatility patterns Fortunately, in the Forex market, daily volatility is predictable. We tend to see volatility peaks around major markets openings, which are the New York Stock Exchange (NYSE), the London Stock Exchange (LSE) and the Japanese Exchange. At the late hours of these markets, volatility tends to decrease. These fundamental patterns are the most exploitable patterns in the Forex market. Yes, at least more exploitable than deceitful technical signals you are looking for. And they happen almost every day. However, there are exceptions. For example, we do not expect volatility peak to happen when countries of these big markets are on bank holiday. EURUSD hourly volatility The chart above shows the 4-weeks hourly volatility for the EUUSD pair. It is the average in pip of the difference between the highest and the lowest price of each hour of the day, over four weeks. Each bar represents the average in hourly range over four weeks. There are two major peaks corresponding to the LSE and the NYSE openings. Since the EUUSD is the most traded pair, we consider its volatility as "market volatility". In fact, the hourly volatility chart of the other pairs gives approximately the same pattern. USDCAD hourly volatility These charts were taken in May 2016. Take a look at Mataf.net’s volatility tool and type four (for four weeks) in the entry box. You will see approximately this same pattern in hourly volatility, with the two major peaks (UK and US opens) and decreasing volatility starting from the mid-US session. (Currently the pattern is disturbed by the brexit monster volatility, it will become clear again within few weeks) We also have decreased volatility during the Asian session when there is no major news release coming from the Reserve Bank of Australia (RBA) or the Bank Of Japan (BOJ). Asian sessions These charts tell us market volatility is predictable. This leads us to define two principles: First Principle: Around major markets openings (active time), market volatility tends to surge. We expect to see range breakouts, spikes or rallies. It is the best time to trade breakouts i.e., buying new highs and selling new lows. Second Principle: During the late hours of major markets sessions and when major markets are closed (quiet time), market volatility tends to decrease considerably. We expect to see trading range or congestion in price action. It is the best time to range-trade i.e., buying the lows and selling the highs. principles Any trading strategy or system has to adapt to these variations in volatility to perform over time. If you are struggling with a particular strategy, maybe you are ignoring these changes in volatility. How volatility patterns can help in improving your trading? One cannot apply a strategy any time and expect to be profitable. When we simulate an automated and intraday trading system over three months without time filtering, we will notice the system is only profitable at certain hours of the day. This simply reflects intraday volatility variations. You have to determine if your trading strategy is a trend following method or a range trading one. If your strategy is a trend following approach, you will want to only trade around major markets openings to maximize profits. Otherwise, you will tend to give back profits as price slows down in the mid-session and market volatility decrease. If your strategy is a range trading or reversal approach, you will want to only trade during quiet market time and avoid trading around market openings or around news releases. Less trades maximize profits. Most of my trading sessions last less than one hour. I made a portable document of this.
Hi, I think mataf and dailyfx are fine for a quick overview of correlations though I would recommend doing the following if you are really interested the co-behaviour of e.rates: * Download end of day rates going back a few years (you can get free data from many web-sites). Forex correlation; Forex Volatility; Economic calendar; Pivot points. Forex Pivot points; Woodie Pivot points; Fibonacci Pivot points; Currency index. Forex Session; Currency index; Currency Converter + Currency Converter; Forex broker. Powered by. Disclaimer: Mataf.net is an information site on the foreign exchange market. FOREX.com is a registered FCM and RFED with the CFTC and member of the National Futures Association (NFA # 0339826). Forex trading involves significant risk of loss and is not suitable for all investors. Full Disclosure. Spot Gold and Silver contracts are not subject to regulation under the U.S. Commodity Exchange Act. Forex Correlation. The following tables represent the correlation between the various parities of the foreign exchange market. The charts give precise details on the correlation between two parities. They show the history and the distribution of the correlation over a given period. Forex Correlation. The following tables represent the correlation between the various parities of the foreign exchange market. The charts give precise details on the correlation between two parities. They show the history and the distribution of the correlation over a given period.
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