Information Wave

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AETI wave analysis


G20 is in progress but the market already predicts a negative outcome

It will be very interesting to see how the market reacts on Monday the 3rd. As of no Saturday the 1st President Trump is having dinner with President Xi of China. The stock market on Friday was in a holding pattern awaiting the result on Monday to react. But the Elliot wave analysis of the $SPY says that the market is going down.  If you see the chart below the  $SPY is coming to the end of the 5 th wave on an uptrend and by the way that is also the long term trend, as I believe we are on the 4th wave in the 5 wave and doing side ways correction for a while.

In the chart above you can see the dotted yellow line is the move that is expected to happen. Which means that the outcome of  the G20 is already doomed! But that would mean that the cart is in front of the horse. Or that I am predicting future using the wave theory. It sort of feels good to predict future 🙂


Caterpillar Inc $CAT

As you can see  in the naming AB =15 BC= 















The Weekly chart is below AB=15, BC=7 it is coming to an end and the 30 min chart shows as the 5th wave just ending , so the next wave should be the corrective wave.


Elliott Wave Methodology a step by step approach

The stock market is an animal of its own a living entity and it has life because it is reflection of life. Now, can we say that about anything that interacts with life is life? For instance you go ride a bicycle have fun with it for a sec and call it a life? I don’t think so, however if you had ridden this favorite bike of yours for thousands of hours and when it becomes normal to think that that bike is just an extension of your arm, then you have done some thing with it that you feel like it has life. Before i go on a tangent and completely loose my train of thought let me get straight to the point! Elliot wave when applied in the stock market it becomes a life form.

Lets dive straight into what my methodology that has worked for me so far. The indicators required are :

a) ZigZag percent indicator from Think Or Swim platform.
b) Regular RSI indicator the setting are left as default

First order of business is to pick stock based on the following criteria:

Step 1) Volume

Pick a size that can generate enough volume, because from what I can tell it is easier and more compelling to identify the waves when the volume is thick , when it is thin the waves don’t show up very well. Since we are talking about waves, let me give you an simple example of the waves in s lake vs the size of the waves in the ocean, same principle the more the market participants the more the visibility of the waves.

Step 2) RSI 40/60 levels

The RSI 20 and RSI 80 are the usual oversold and overbought conditions that every one follows, but i think the 40 and 60 are the real levels that act as inflection points for breakouts and breakdown’s. Ideally it is best to look for setups where a Zigzag or triangle is about to happen then pick a time when the stock is going to intersect at these crucial levels. Ideally when the wave pattern like the zig zag ABC (seen in the diagram) gets to triggered at level 40 when the stock makes the A to B move, along with the implied volatility high very much above normal.
The BC move is ideal when the stock tries to breakout of the 60 RSI level and fails, then is when a nice drop happens. 


Set it up to a 8% level first on the weekly chart

Step a) Once the larger trend is identified, reduce the % setting in the Zigzag indicator to get an idea as low as 1% to get the patterns identified.

Step b) To tell if it is a zz wave pattern, look for a 5 move up kind of pattern. If it is a straight up or down then it is triangle.















Cell Phone Signal and Radiant Barriers , do they interfere with each other?

Radiant barriers are getting more and more popular nowadays mainly for reasons of climate change. Climate change is driving a lot of changes and how we live with the extreme temperatures that has been breaking historical records every where. With those changes comes challenges of adaptation for those changes in how we live and at the same time make adjustments to limit our foot print we leave behind. Radiant barriers are a popular and effective method of insulating your home both from heat and cold. What it is a thin sheet of aluminum sheeting below the roof and some have

The radiant barrier roof is a NASA idea that they use in their space shuttles to limit heat . Aluminum sheets are good reflectors of heat and that is how they prevent the house from getting the radiant heat. However the radiant barrier is not only a barrier for the heat, they are also a barrier for cell phone signal. It creates a phenomenon called the Faraday’s cage that will neither let in or let out cell phone signal into the house. The solution for this a cell phone signal booster if installed properly a cell phone signal booster can effectively get cell phone signal into the home with out having to compromise the insulating properties of the house.


5g secrets and the conspiracy to eradicate human population

With 5G in the process of getting rolled out around the corner the rhetoric has reached fever pitch among the conspiracy theorists. Now if it is a conspiracy or not is not what we are trying to solve, but raising a healthy speculation on to their claims, that we shall. First off the theory out there is based on the premise that 5G is going to in the range of 6 giga Hz to 60 giga Hz and the negative effects that arise from them are based on that frequencies. First off as per wikipedia 5G is between 600 mega Hz and 6 giga Hz. So the whole premise and the conspiracy to make people sick or get them vaccinated falls apart , just based on that fact alone. Now as far as the claim that the water molecules in our body can change structure or get harmfully affected from these high frequency could be a valid theory and indeed be true. The idea of trying to make the whole city or urban area in to wifi spot is only a progressive evolution of what we already have been living through. The idea that the cell phone companies are installing these micro cells all over the city landscape is quite obvious unless you are living under a rock.

One aspect of cell phone repeaters, cell phones and any device that emit electro magnetic radiation is that is it os safe to operate all these devices from a distance. Distance like even a few feet away from yourself is optimal because the radiation effects are much much lower and insignificant when you are physically away due to the scientific formula that defines electromagnetic radiation clearly shows that having radiation effects when you have the devices operate from a distance is very minuscule.


The raise of the pole barn kits and cell phone signals

The pole barns are on the raise and for a good reason. The traditional wood and sheet rocks were great until when the barn type housing became more popular.Some of the reasons they are an effective alternate:

a) Cheaper: The cost alone should convince you take a look at barn houses made from steel are much better in cost cutting, up to 50%

b) Ground work: Traditional house require level ground and require a lot of grading work done before hand to lay the foundation and structure after that, the pole barn house do not have that problem.

c) Span: Wood & sheet rocks require a 16″-22″ braces to maintain structural integrity , where as a pole barn home can span upto 8ft without additional bracing and still provide adequate load bearing strength.

d) Looks: If you like the look and feel of a traditional home, it can be achieved as well and the interior can be done to your liking.

e) Termites: This is one of the best reasons for the pole barn homes is the termite resistance it offers.

f) Electrocution: This myth that is out there that pole barn homes are prone to electrocution is a false alarm, they are in fact the opposite of that and are a good source of ground!

g) Fire: In the event of fire, the pole barn homes are the safest and more chance that you and your loved ones can escape the hazard before the overwhelming smoke consumes in traditional homes.

h) Finally, when it comes to cell phone signal, the pole barn homes have a bad reputation for having bad cell phone signal. That is because the high frequency cell phone signal has no power to penetrate a metal building. However if that signal is brought into the home via cable and then distributed inside the building using a broadcast antenna, that signal has no chance of getting out of the building as it bounces back and forth inside the building making it a Faraday’s cage


Optical fiber is the answer to the communication demands of tomorrow

An optical fiber cable consists of a core, cladding, and a buffer (a protective outer coating), in which the cladding guides the light along the core by using the method of total internal reflection. The core and the cladding (which has a lower-refractive-index) are usually made of high-quality silica glass, although they can both be made of plastic as well. Connecting two optical fibers is done by fusion splicing or mechanical splicing and requires special skills and interconnection technology due to the microscopic precision required to align the fiber cores.
Two main types of optical fiber used in optic communications include multi-mode optical fibers and single-mode optical fibers. A multi-mode optical fiber has a larger core (≥ 50 micrometers), allowing less precise, cheaper transmitters and receivers to connect to it as well as cheaper connectors. However, a multi-mode fiber introduces multimode distortion, which often limits the bandwidth and length of the link. Furthermore, because of its higher dopant content, multi-mode fibers are usually expensive and exhibit higher attenuation. The core of a single-mode fiber is smaller (<10 micrometers) and requires more expensive components and interconnection methods, but allows much longer, higher-performance links.
In order to package fiber into a commercially viable product, it typically is protectively coated by using ultraviolet (UV), light-cured acrylate polymers, then terminated with optical fiber connectors, and finally assembled into a cable. After that, it can be laid in the ground and then run through the walls of a building and deployed aerially in a manner similar to copper cables. These fibers require less maintenance than common twisted pair wires, once they are deployed.
Specialized cables are used for long distance sub-sea data transmission, e.g. transatlantic communications cable. New (2011–2013) cables operated by commercial enterprises (Emerald Atlantis, Hibernia Atlantic) typically have four strands of fiber and cross the Atlantic (NYC-London) in 60-70ms. Cost of each such cable was about $300M in 2011.
Another common practice is to bundle many fiber optic strands within long-distance power transmission cable. This exploits power transmission rights of way effectively, ensures a power company can own and control the fiber required to monitor its own devices and lines, is effectively immune to tampering, and simplifies the deployment of smart grid technology.


Being outdoor living on the RV is the ultimate freedom, not too fast!

Being working RVers and with a daily blog that gets a high readership, being able to get online was very important to them. In fact, they have avoided going some places because we could not get a reliable signal. They don’t just surf the internet, it’s an important tool to get their jobs done.
Over the years as technology has evolved, they have run the gamut of options, from a huge Hughes Direcway satellite dish on the roof of our MCI bus conversion to 3G aircards, and now smart phones that serve as 4G hotspots.

For the last few years they have used a Wilson Trucker antenna mounted on the roof of our Winnebago motorhome and a Wilson AG SOHO signal booster, supplemented by a Wilson flat plane antenna inside the coach. It has served us pretty well in most areas, though when they were on the Oregon coast last year there were places where it would not work.
That’s when they mounted a Wilson directional antenna on a pole. It allowed them to get online, but a lot of work was involved in putting the antenna mast together and securing it to the side of the motorhome, and then rotating the mast to point the antenna toward the nearest cell tower.

The system uses an outside panel antenna to pull in a weak existing signal, multiplying it many times with an amplifier, and then redirecting the signal with a desktop antenna inside the RV. According to their website, the kit works with all major US carriers, including AT&T, Verizon, Sprint, T-Mobile, US Cellular, Leap Wireless, C Spire, MetroPCS, etc. It also works with Canadian carriers Rogers, Bell, Telus, Fido, Wind, etc.
It arrived a couple of days ago, and yesterday I decided to check it out. The kit included the outside flat-panel antenna, RV 4G wide-band cell phone amplifier/repeater, desktop antenna, both 30 and 15 foot RG6 cables, a plastic holder for the flat plane antenna, suction cups for mounting it on the outside of the RV, an AC power supply, and a 12 volt power supply.

The instructions said to locate the nearest cell tower, which they did using the Open Signal app on my phone, and then to mount the panel antenna facing in that direction. It had suggested to mount it as high up on the RV as possible. They also say to make sure there is at least 20 feet between the outside antenna and the inside signal amplifier.

Because of the angle that we are parked here at Elkhart Campground, they couldn’t mount the antenna pointed directly at the tower, it’s probably off by about 15 degrees. Because this was just a simple test we used a stepstool to get up high enough to mount it at about the level of the bottom of our bedroom window.

The cable ran to the front of the motorhome and inside, connected it to the amplifier, and then connected the amplifier to the desktop antenna. Before they turned anything on I did a quick speed test, which showed download speed using the Wilson Trucker antenna and our old signal booster. They were showing 9.09 mbps download speeds and a very slow .56 upload.
The system isn’t cheap, at $399 on the website, but if getting online is important to you, and if you appreciate not having dropped calls when you are in fringe areas, it’s money well spent. Customers love the product!!


The Makers of DAS systems

DAS installations are pretty expensive. Hence to justify this investment, providers and carriers prefer long contract terms, with ten years quickly becoming the industry standard. In a carrier-owned DAS, a wireless service provider pays for the equipment and installation costs, as well as maintenance and upgrades. In return, the service is typically exclusive to the carrier that installed the DAS. When a third-party neutral-host provider installs a DAS, this entity bears all of the costs, which can be recouped by charging any or all of the service providers to have access to the system.
Within the United States, Corning Mobile Access, CommScope, and TE Connectivity all serve as DAS hardware vendors. Other manufacturers include Axell Wireless, Comba, Ericsson, Kathrein-Werke, NSN, Optiway, PowerWave Technologies, Solid, and Zinwave. In the world of cellular service providers, AT&T has a large and growing, albeit not exclusive DAS practice.
CommScope offers outdoor wireless solutions, such as the Andrew DAS, which supports all current system architecture and power ranges and is ready to handle more advanced technologies like high-speed packet access (HSPA+) and evolution-data optimized (EV-DO).
FlexWave Prism manufactured by TE is also designed for outdoor use. The package offers mobile operators a way to extend macro network coverage for 2G, 3G, and 4G services. TE’s indoor product is called the FlexWave Spectrum, which can extend wireless services throughout a building, multiple buildings, or a campus.
TE also has a product geared specifically toward enhancing public safety. The appropriately titled TE Public Safety DAS provides distortion-free transmission and distribution of information. It has been used worldwide to improve vital communications in systems for first responders, government, transit, commercial enterprises, education, security personnel, and the military. It functions both indoors and out.
Corning MobileAccess
Corning MobileAccess DAS solutions include the single operator MobileAccess 1000 and the multi-operator MobileAccess 2000. Both are designed for indoor use and have a single, broadband infrastructure with service-specific, chassis-based modules that automatically groom wireless signals. The 1000 model hosts up to four wireless services in medium-to-large-scale environments; whereas, the 2000 model’s modularity enables users to introduce new wireless or operator services at any time and is suitable for large-scale, multi-operator facilities.

Like Corning, SOLiD has two flagship DAS products that differ mostly by scale and capacity. The cost-effective EXPRESS single-carrier DAS provides in-building or outdoor wireless service for a single wireless provider across multiple frequency bands. It typically uses just one fiber to connect a building. The alliance DAS system seems to be much of the same, designed as a multi-carrier solution, and presumably a less cost-effective one at that.
Oberon Wireless
The manufacturers listed so far sell complete Distributed Antenna Systems, Oberon Wireless seems to distinguish itself by selling system components. Its WiFi and DAS antennas come in indoor/outdoor varieties, with a variety of frequency bands to choose from. Some models are dual band, coming in either puck or dome styles. This company also sells the mounting brackets required for installation.