Groups are responsible for adding up the attacked numbers and for presenting this sum on their chart. This idea allows you to build a trend in the group window from the attacked numbers and control it. The attacked groups transfer their sum to the main chart of the platform, on which we are de facto building the main trend. Group windows are basically the same as number windows, but there is a difference in graphing a graph that is important for some of the functions we’ll cover here. Each eight of the groups has 4 or 5 numbers assigned:

  • Group 1: 0, 1, 2, 3, 4
  • Group 2: 5, 6, 7, 8, 9
  • Group 3: 10, 11, 12, 13, 14
  • Group 4: 15, 16, 17, 18
  • Group 5: 19, 20, 21, 22, 23
  • Group 6: 24, 25, 26, 27
  • Group 7: 28, 29, 30, 31, 32
  • Group 8: 33, 34, 35, 36


We wrote earlier that groups accumulate the sum of the numbers attacked in their charts, and these numbers can range from zero to five (this depends on how many numbers in the group are currently under attack and per group – see above). We wrote earlier that the number charts move 35 points up if the number was drawn, or down one point when the number was not drawn. In the case of groups where we deal with the sum of several numbers, the matter is slightly different, so all the functions in which we set the sentinel point may not work exactly at this point. This difference can be up to 3 or 4 points depending on the group. Imagine an example like this: in the first group, which has 5 numbers and they are all attacked, we will set the stop loss protection point to 1 point. Since we have 5 active numbers in our group and the protection point is set to 1 point, the Stop loss protection function deactivates the attack by losing 5 points, not one (the difference is 4 points). This rule applies to any protective function that has a point in the plot where it is expected to act when the plot is moved down the plot. For the “Target” function, the case is the same, although it is not a protective function, but it is also based on the downward movement of the graph. The above video examples.

Group functions, in which the points of interaction with the graph curve are forked:

  • “Auto” – Automatic attack – when the plot curve reaches the point that stops the attack – (protection point).
  • “PP” – Position protector – at the moment when the graph curve reaches the point that stops the attack – (protection point).
  • AAL – Active mean line – at the moment when the graph curve is crossed by the mean – (guard point).
  • “Stop loss” – at the moment when the chart curve reaches the point that stops the attack – (the protection point).
  • “Trailing stop” – at the moment when the plot curve reaches the point that stops the attack – (protection point).
  • “Target” – at the moment when the plot curve crosses the “Target” point – (attack point).
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