MATHR3E WAVES automatically draws Elliott Waves on your charts with their potential associated targets.


MATHR3E RETRACEMENTS indicator is intended for advanced traders and may fit your profile, whether you are a day trader or a long-term investor.
It was originally developed by a renowned market analyst and documented in numerous books. Among them is the author Jason Perl.
It is recommended to have read the trading techniques mentioned in the books covering this indicator beforehand.

How to use:
MATHR3E WAVES indicator can provide a roadmap of market direction that you can use to determine price targets and isolate exhaustion points from potential trends in conjunction with other indicators by the same author.
Be aware the indicator's approach is derived from the Elliott wave theory and may slightly diverge from the cardinal rules of Elliott waves.

Principle of the Elliott Wave Theory
Movement in the direction of the trend is unfolding in 5 waves (called motive wave) while any correction against the trend is in three waves (called corrective wave). The movement in the direction of the trend is labeled as 1, 2, 3, 4, and 5. The three-wave correction is labeled as a, b, and c. These patterns can be seen in the long term as well as short term charts.

Wave 1:
Wave one is rarely obvious at its inception. When the first wave of a new bull market begins, the fundamental news is almost universally negative. The previous trend is considered still strongly in force. Fundamental analysts continue to revise their earnings estimates lower; the economy probably does not look strong. Sentiment surveys are decidedly bearish, put options are in vogue, and implied volatility in the options market is high. Volume might increase a bit as prices rise, but not by enough to alert many technical analysts.

Wave 2:
Wave two corrects wave one, but can never extend beyond the starting point of wave one. Typically, the news is still bad. As prices retest the prior low, bearish sentiment quickly builds, and "the crowd" haughtily reminds all that the bear market is still deeply ensconced. Still, some positive signs appear for those who are looking: volume should be lower during wave two than during wave one, prices usually do not retrace more than 61.8% of the wave one gains, and prices should fall in a three-wave pattern.

Wave 3:
Wave three is usually the largest and most powerful wave in a trend. The news is now positive and fundamental analysts start to raise earnings estimates. Prices rise quickly, corrections are short-lived and shallow. Anyone looking to "get in on a pullback" will likely miss the boat. As wave three starts, the news is probably still bearish, and most market players remain negative; but by wave three's midpoint, "the crowd" will often join the new bullish trend. Wave three often extends wave one by a ratio of 1.618:1.

Wave 4:
Wave four is typically clearly corrective. Prices may meander sideways for an extended period, and wave four typically retraces less than 38.2% of wave three. Volume is well below that of wave three. This is a good place to buy a pullback if you understand the potential ahead for wave 5. Still, fourth waves are often frustrating because of their lack of progress in the larger trend.

Wave 5:
Wave five is the final leg in the direction of the dominant trend. The news is almost universally positive and everyone is bullish. Unfortunately, this is when many average investors finally buy-in, right before the top. Volume is often lower in wave five than in wave three, and many momentum indicators start to show divergences (prices reach a new high but the indicators do not reach a new peak).

Wave A:
Corrections are typically harder to identify than impulse moves. In wave A of a bear market, the fundamental news is usually still positive. Most analysts see the drop as a correction in a still-active bull market. Some technical indicators that accompany wave A include increased volume, rising implied volatility in the options markets, and possibly a turn higher in open interest in related futures markets.

Wave B:
Prices reverse higher, which many see as a resumption of the now long-gone bull market. Those familiar with classical technical analysis may see the peak as the right shoulder of a head and shoulders reversal pattern. The volume during wave B should be lower than in wave A. By this point, fundamentals are probably no longer improving, but they most likely have not yet turned negative.

Wave C:
Prices move impulsively lower in five waves. Volume picks up, and by the third leg of wave C, almost everyone realizes that a bear market is firmly entrenched. Wave C is typically at least as large as wave A and often extends to 1.618 times wave A or beyond.


The indicator works on relative price action, so you can apply it without having to change any of the default settings.

Customize the high and low wave targets to identify possible price target areas.

Adjustable Rules:
 • Shift Wave 2: if Wave 4 closes below the low close of Wave 2.
 • Shift Wave 4: if Wave A closes below the low close of Wave 4.
 • Allow Wave 4 to overlap Wave 1
 • Allow truncated Wave 5
 • Allow truncated Wave C

Price ratio:
Force waves 2/4 to retrace to a specific Fibonacci level.
Force Waves 3/5 size to a specific Fibonacci level.

Time Ratio:
Force selected waves to last a required number of bars.

Set up your alerts and receive notifications on wave completion.
Alerts format can be adapted to be received on Discord servers.


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