Market Internals & Info

This script provides various information on Market Internals and other related info. It was a part of the Daily Levels script but that script was getting very large so I decided to separate this piece of it into its own indicator. I plan on adding some additional features in the near future so stay tuned for those!

The script provides customizability to show certain market internals, tickers, and even Market Profile TPO periods.

Here is a summary of each setting:
NASDAQ and NYSE Breadth Ratio
- Ratio between Up Volume and Down Volume for NASDAQ and NYSE markets. This can help inform about the type of volume flowing in and out of these exchanges.

Advance/Decline Line (ADL)
The ADL focuses specifically on the number of advancing and declining stocks within an index, without considering their trading volume.

Here's how the ADL works:
It tracks the daily difference between the number of stocks that are up in price (advancing) and the number of stocks that are down in price (declining) within a particular index.
The ADL is a cumulative measure, meaning each day's difference is added to the previous day's total.
If there are more advancing stocks, the ADL goes up.
If there are more declining stocks, the ADL goes down.
By analyzing the ADL, investors can get a sense of how many stocks are participating in a market move.

Here's what the ADL can tell you:
Confirmation of Trends: When the ADL moves in the same direction as the underlying index (e.g., ADL rising with a rising index), it suggests broad participation in the trend and potentially stronger momentum.
Divergence: If the ADL diverges from the index (e.g., ADL falling while the index is rising), it can be a warning sign. This suggests that fewer stocks are participating in the rally, which could indicate a weakening trend.
Keep in mind:

The ADL is a backward-looking indicator, reflecting past market activity.
It's often used in conjunction with other technical indicators for a more complete picture.
TRIN Arms Index
The TRIN index, also called the Arms Index or Short-Term Trading Index, is a technical analysis tool used in the stock market to gauge market breadth and sentiment. It essentially compares the number of advancing stocks (gaining in price) to declining stocks (losing price) along with their trading volume.

Here's how to interpret the TRIN:
High TRIN (above 1.0): This indicates a weak market where declining stocks and their volume are dominating the market. It can be a sign of a potential downward trend.
Low TRIN (below 1.0): This suggests a strong market where advancing stocks and their volume are in control. It can be a sign of a potential upward trend.
TRIN around 1.0: This represents a more balanced market, where it's difficult to say which direction the market might be headed.
Important points to remember about TRIN:

It's a short-term indicator, primarily used for intraday trading decisions.
It should be used in conjunction with other technical indicators for a more comprehensive market analysis. High or low TRIN readings don't guarantee future price movements.

VIX and VXN are both indexes created by the Chicago Board Options Exchange (CBOE) to measure market volatility. They differ based on the underlying index they track:

VIX (Cboe Volatility Index): This is the more well-known index and is considered the "fear gauge" of the stock market. It reflects the market's expectation of volatility in the S&P 500 index over the next 30 days.

VXN (Cboe Nasdaq Volatility Index): This is a counterpart to the VIX, but instead gauges volatility expectations for the Nasdaq 100 index over the coming 30 days. The tech-heavy Nasdaq can sometimes diverge from the broader market represented by the S&P 500, hence the need for a separate volatility measure.

Both VIX and VXN are calculated based on the implied volatilities of options contracts listed on their respective indexes. Here's a general interpretation:

High VIX/VXN: Indicates a high level of fear or uncertainty in the market, suggesting investors expect significant price fluctuations in the near future.
Low VIX/VXN: Suggests a more complacent market with lower expectations of volatility.
Important points to remember about VIX and VXN:

They are forward-looking indicators, reflecting market sentiment about future volatility, not necessarily current market conditions.
High VIX/VXN readings don't guarantee a market crash, and low readings don't guarantee smooth sailing.
These indexes are often used by investors to make decisions about portfolio allocation and hedging strategies.

Inside/Outside Day
This provides a quick indication of it we are still trading inside or outside of yesterdays range and will show "Inside Day" or "Outside Day" based upon todays range vs. yesterday's range.

Custom Ticker Choices
Ability to add up to 5 other tickers that can be tracked within the table

Show Market Profile TPO
This only shows on timeframes less than 30m. It will show both the current TPO period and the remaining time within that period.

Table Customization
Provided drop downs to change the text size and also the location of the table.

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