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FIGURE 6.25 When using the Comparison Chart function, choose from a list of Indexes or enter your own symbols for the comparison.
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FIGURE 6.26 The Comparison Chart dialog box lets you enter multiple items so
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that you can compare many other securities to the original one charted.
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FIGURE 6.27 A Percentage Comparison is the default for the Comparison function, since it s typically the most useful way to compare various securities, irrespective of their price.
Figure 6.27 illustrates a percentage comparison. The original security plotted was the NASDAQ 100 ETF (symbol QQQQ). Two other items were added via the Comparison function: the S&P 100 (symbol $OEX) and the Russell 2000 ETF (symbol IWM). These symbols and their most recent price values appear just underneath the data line. The chart clearly illustrates how one of these items has widely outperformed the others (as in the rest of this book, the colors used are not reproduced in these black and white charts, but ProphetCharts does make ample use of color to help distinguish one item from another). The same comparison chart done with a Price comparison looks very different. Because the S&P 100 index was at a value of about 600, whereas both the IWM and QQQQ were well under 100, the three graphs get very attened (Figure 6.28), since they are scaled based on the lowest and highest values among all three securities. This kind of chart distortion makes such a graph almost useless. There are certainly examples where a Price comparison would be useful, but those would almost always involve similarly-priced instruments.
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FIGURE 6.28 Unless the securities you are comparing have similar prices, it
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probably doesn t make sense to do a Price Comparison, since the scales will be very distorted.
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There is one other way to compare securities that is in many ways more useful and powerful than using prices or percentages. Very few charting systems in the world do it, and it is called Left Scale charting. What that means is that two securities are compared, and one of them is based on a price-axis on the right side of the chart and the second is based on a price axis on the left side of the chart. These scales are custom- tted to their respective securities, which means that even if the prices are extremely different, the resulting chart is readable and undistorted by price disparity. As an example of this, consider the comparison between the NASDAQ 100 ETF (symbol QQQQ) and one of its put options. For the sake of this example, assume the QQQQ is priced at about $41 and that one of its put options (Figure 6.29) is priced in the $1 to $2 range. If you wanted to compare the graph of this put option to the graph of the underlying security, the most effective way to do it would be with the Left Price Scale Chart option in Chart Settings (Figure 6.30). Unlike nor-
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FIGURE 6.29 This graph shows an options chart by itself. Note the relatively low price on the y-axis.
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FIGURE 6.30 To add another nancial instrument and have its own y-axis applied, select Add Left Price Scale Chart from the Chart Settings menu.
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mal Comparison charting, you may compare only two securities at a time with this function. All you need to do at this point is enter the symbol (Figure 6.31) that should be plotted on the left scale. You do not have to compare similar instruments (such as a stock versus a stock). The two securities can be anything that is otherwise chartable. Before examining the result, let us see what a similar comparison would yield with the normal Comparison function to understand the bene ts of this feature. Figure 6.32 shows a percentage comparison of QQQQ versus the put option. As you can see, the put option is far more volatile (with a range of from minus 55 percent to plus 30 percent in this short
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