S&P Futures

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S&P Futures Live

As on Saturday, 25-Jun-2016 10:10am, US Time
Last Chg Chg % High Low
2,018.25 -87.50 -4.16% 2,119.50 1,999.00
Market : Close Last Trade on 24 Jun 19:59 on US Time
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S&P Futures : Resistance Levels

Level 1 (R1) Level 2 (R2) Level 3 (R3)
2,150.50 2,226.25 2,271.00

S&P Futures : Support Levels

Level 1 (S1) Level 2 (S2) Level 3 (S3)
2,030.00 1,985.25 1,909.50

S&P Futures : Buy Signal / Sell Signal

5 Min Signal 1 Hour Signal 1 Day Signal
Strong Sell Strong Sell Strong Sell
Green Line is Buying Stoploss Signal
Red Line is Selling Stoploss Signal
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About S&P Futures

S&P Futures

S&P 500 refers to the electronically traded futures contracts on the Chicago Mercantile Exchange (CME) that represent a portion of the normal futures contracts

For example, the E-mini S&P 500 Futures contract is one-fifth the size of the standard SandP Futures contract.

The S&P 500 Index is the best known of the many indices owned and maintained by Standard & Poor’s. S&P 500 refers not only to the index but also to the 500 companies that have their common stocks included in the index itself.

Some of the many advantages to trading E-mini S&P Futures contracts include greater liquidity, affordability for individual investors and around-the-clock trading since emini contracts are traded electronically.

What this means to the beginning investor is that eminis offer a method of getting into the trading market without having to pay for the full contract price of major stocks. Instead, investors trade a fraction of the overall index such as the S&P 500 at a much lower trading price. Investments are made based on the mobility and volatility of the index and are usually traded daily.

The stocks included in the S&P 500 are those of large publicly held companies that trade on either of the two largest American stock market companies; the NYSE and the NASDAQ. Companies within the S&P 500 index include such notable leaders as Apple, Microsoft, Exxon, Procter & Gamble, General Electric, Bank of America and other business giants.

 

SP 500 Futures

Learning Indicators and the Eminis in Day Trading. Let’s cut to the chase, there are essentially two kinds of day traders

  • Those that say indicators do not work and somehow pull wizardry out of the hat.
  • Those that state day trading indicators do work but you just need to take a look at the cost.

These two groups of folk fundamentally consist of fools who most probably have never traded in their lives, therefore, have little or no inkling what works and what doesn’t. Particularly, they do not know that indicators do work, but there are occurrences when they do not function.

Sometimes these pseudo-experts will even use the no indicators formula to make their system look special or especially effortless to use. Like in ‘look ma, no indicators.’ I just ran into one of those guys who have taken it to an absolutely new level: while he is saying that his system uses no indicators, even an especially brief assessment of his site brings out into open that the opposite is correct. The system uses not only 1 but two indicators, rather well-known ones, at least among more complicated Emini Futures traders.

The indicator is some function, mathematically talking, of the price. What functions like that do is to seriously change the price into another thing. Different types of oscillators are an acceptable case in point of this type of situation while fluctuating means aren’t. The price itself, if not subjected to any transformation is, obviously, not an indicator.

Yes, it is feasible to have S&P Futures Trading systems that really rely on no indicators. This writer drew up a scheme like that for trading the sp500 Emini Futures seven years ago. I use this private example to demonstrate that Emini Future trading systems can work without an indicator. However, it doesn’t mean that systems using indicators do not work.

It is the nature of indicators that lead folks to incorrectly believe that indicators do not work. As the offshoots of price, indicators stall behind it. As a consequence, the trader following signals from indicators will be late contrasted to the trader who uses only the rate to choose in his trading. It is instability and not indicators that restrict traders from having revenue. If you limit your trading to circumstances when unpredictability is decent, using indicators will not be a major difficulty, if in any way.