The Magical Number of Pi and Stock Markets

6 May

There are some magical numbers and sequences of numbers that have their prints in the nature. They were there in the first place because God who created the whole universe encoded them just like His signature or autograph. Now, we might wonder, why is these magical numbers so important in our discovering of the secrets of the stock market trading and investing business? The simple and quick answer to that question is that these numbers resonate and vibrate in the stock markets, commodity markets and forex just as they are found in the universe that we live in. This is true for any financial markets. Before you discredit my claim of the magical number pi (π) and its application in making money in financial markets, take a good look of Fibonacci. This magical sequence of numbers of Fibonacci that starts from 1, 1, 2, 3, 5, 8, 13, 21, and etc, had been a very good technical indicator of when (time) and where (price) should the index futures reverses its trend. The number of pi (π) is so magical that its decimal portion is unique and there is no repetition of patterns. Just in case that some of you wonder what pi (π) is, it is a constant number where pi π = 3.1415926535897932384626433832795… The study of market cycles and market geometry uses pi (π) to pin-point the exact reversal date and price for stock markets and other financial markets. Here I present to you a video that sings out the magical number of pi (π).

19 Responses to “The Magical Number of Pi and Stock Markets”

  1. Business blog 7 May 2009 at 3:32 pm #

    I will admit that I am left wondering after reading this article, as it does not go on to explain with examples – I’d be interested to learn more on this if you would be happy to expand

    • Benjamin Lee 7 May 2009 at 6:42 pm #

      I will expound it further in other articles sometime later. This post only serves as an introduction to market geometry and market timing.

      In fact, pi ? constant itself is a mystery and I welcome others point of view on this. There is so much yet to be discovered.

      • Shawn Woodbury 25 July 2011 at 1:40 pm #

        Dear Benjamin there must be some sort of set shapes, and notice I say shapes that builds a structure or foundation for the circumference of the circle. Have you heard of Gaddi’s pi? It’s like that but just using the circle to find shapes inside rather than a square of the circle.

  2. Abas 15 May 2009 at 9:53 pm #

    I find using Phi techniques is not an exact science but the nature of the charts ain’t exactly predictable anyway. :-)

    Hopefully, I can see you there as much as you will see me here more often. :-)

    Wishing you a happy day,

    Abas.

  3. rex 18 May 2009 at 10:54 am #

    i will be waiting for your next post… update quick! =)

  4. FroroFeemy 25 May 2009 at 11:14 am #

    Hi, nice posts there :-) thank’s for the gripping information

  5. Tyrone @ Millionaire Acts 21 June 2009 at 4:31 pm #

    I agree with the other comments. I would be more interested too if you can expound it more. Probably the “randomness” of PHI mirrors the volatility of the stock market since both does not follow any pattern.

  6. Jack 8 March 2010 at 2:43 am #

    folks, This is absolute nonsense & rubbish. There is no correlation to PI, even if there is one, unless you can establish a very close connection with the prices/trend lines or some indicator it is useless. Prices repeat again & again over time, so there cannot be a correlation to a random number range like PI.

  7. Benjamin Lee 7 January 2011 at 2:41 am #

    There is indeed a correlation of stock market to pi just as there are correlation of the stock market to the fibonacci numbers.

  8. joe shmoe 27 May 2011 at 12:21 pm #

    I agree with Jack…This is nonsense…Fibs are nothing more than a number…there is no organization in reference to pi or Fibonacci sequence…

  9. ????? ??????????? 19 July 2011 at 4:56 am #

    I found a new formula for the number of PI = 3.141 ..
    Pi = n / 2 (sin (360 / n))
    sin in degrees
    n {3,4,5,6,7 …………………. infinitely}
    n = 3 it is a triangle, n = infinity this is a circle

  10. ????? ??????????? 19 July 2011 at 6:44 pm #

    I found a new formula for the number of PI
    PI=180*m*sin(1/m)
    sin in degrees
    for m=10 :P I=3.14159
    for m=100:PI= 3.1415926
    for m=1000 :P I=3.141592653
    for m=10 000 :P I=3.14159265358
    for m=100 000 :P I=3.1415926535897
    for m=1000 000 :P I=3.141592653589793
    for m=10000000:PI= 3.14159265358979323
    for m=100000000 :P I=3.1415926535897932384
    for m=1000000000:PI= 3.141592653589793238462
    For millions across the value of PI free calculator XP,XM,

    • Rastislav 17 April 2012 at 7:02 am #

      Raiko, it not your formula. I knew it when I was a boy from calculus books. Besides sin(x) is the infinite series with factorials in denominators, so this formula depends on how much precision is in sin(x). However, sin(x) is not know with infinite precision, nor is pi, or sqrt(2) etc.

  11. ????? ??????????? 20 April 2012 at 2:18 pm #

    Another my formula!
    PI = 360 * m * sin (1 /2 m)

    sin in degrees see the proof

    http:// en.wikipedia.org/wiki/User:?????_???????????

    for :m=1

    PI=3.1415

    for:m=10

    PI=3.141592

    for:m=100

    PI=3.1415926

    for:m=1000

    PI=3.1415926535

    for:m=10000

    PI=3.141592653589

    for:m=100000

    PI=3.1415926535897

    involving millions get through to calculators XP,XM

  12. volcano vaporizer owners manual 1 May 2013 at 12:01 am #

    What’s up to all, since I am truly keen of reading this website’s post to be updated on a regular basis.
    It consists of nice stuff.

  13. stockforecast 24 July 2013 at 3:00 pm #

    hello, nice video. i want to know how can i implement the fibbonici sequence in stock market prediction price? thanks

  14. Simranjit Singh Arora 13 September 2013 at 4:01 am #

    Pi= 4-(4/3)+(4/5)-(4/7)+(4/9)-(4/11)————-Infinity

    Using arithmetic geometric progression the value comes down to approximate 22/7.

  15. prabhakar 12 November 2013 at 6:20 pm #

    there are many ways to derive pi,but depends on what method you use and how precise the value of pi is…

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