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Empty Zone (EZ) -- The interface between the end of a quiet, range-bound market and the start of a new, dynamic trending market.

Execution Trigger (ET) -- The predetermined point in price, time and risk that a trade entry should be considered.

Execution Zone (EZ) -- The time and price surrounding an Execution Target that requires undivided attention in order to decide if a trade entry is appropriate.

Exhaustion Gap -- A classic gap popularized in Technical Analysis of Stock Trends that signals the end of an active trend with one last burst of enthusiasm or fear.

Fade -- A swing strategy that sells at resistance and buys at support.

Failure Target -- The projected price that a losing trade will be terminated. The price at which a trade will be proven wrong.

Farley's Accumulation-Distribution Accelerator (ADA) -- A technical indicator that measures the trend of accumulation-distribution.

Fibonacci (Fibs) -- The mathematical tendency of trends to find support at the 38%, 50% or 62% retracement of the last dynamic move.

First Rise/First Failure (FR/FF) -- The first 100% retracement of the last dynamic price move after an extended trending market.

Finger Finder -- A trading strategy that initiates a variety of tactics based upon single bar candlestick reversals.

5-8-13 -- Intraday Bollinger Bands and moving average settings that align with short-term Fibonacci cycles. Set the Bollinger Bands to 13-bar and two standard deviations. Set the moving averages to 5-bar and 8-bar SMAs.

5 Wave Decline -- A classic selloff pattern that exhibits three sharp downtrends and two weak bear rallies.

Flags -- Small continuation pattern that prints against the direction of the primary trend.

Foot in Floor -- Bollinger Band pattern that indicates short-term support and reversal.

Fractals -- Small-scale predictive patterns that repeat themselves at larger and larger intervals on the price chart.

Gap Echo -- A gap that breaks through the same level as a recent one in the opposite direction.

Hammer -- A 1-bar candlestick reversal pattern in which the open-close range is much smaller than a high-low range that prints well above average for that market. The real body must sit at one extreme of the high-low range to form a hammer.

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