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dates that can be predicted if you will simply add the cardinal numbers as days, weeks and months to past "major" turning points and circle all the time periods they have

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□aw301997to Mar 2001

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One more time technique we could utilize with our two dates is based upon the square root relationships that were presented near the beginning of this document. What we would do is measure the difference in time between the two dates 10/23/97 and 9/1/98. We could do this in days, weeks, months, or planetary longitude. Ifwe look at days, we calculate that these two lows are 313 calendar days apart. If we take the square root of 313 and add 2 to the root and then re-square the sum, we will get the next nimiber on the same time angle of the Square of Nine. This works out to be 387.76 days. Now we just add this to our 1** date 10/23/97 and we get 11/14/98 as a future tuming date that will most likely be some kind of low. We can keep adding increments of "2" to the square root of 313 and re-square to find other dates that are on the same time angle. As an example, if we add 4 to the square root of 313 and then re-square the sum, we get 470.53

as the next number of calendar days to add to October iV, 1997. This date works out to be February 5"", 1999. Microsoft Excel can also handle these calculations very easily. If you continue this process you will find that the extreme low reached on October IS"", 1999, comes out within 4 days, on the same time angle by simply working the cycles out from th313-calendar day number that separated the original lows of 10/23/97 and 9/1/98.

Price as a Time Period

Another technique is to use the price itself as a geometric time progression. What you are doing is finding time periods that are on the same angle ofthe Square of Nine chart that the high or low price occurred on. For example the major low for the Dow Jones Industrial Average, July 8\ 1932 was $41.70. Ifyou look at the Square of Nine table included with this course (or on the Square of 9 itself) you will see that the number 41.7 is on the 205/2 -degree angle. Looking at the Square of Nine we can calculate the other numbers that are on this exact same angle. These numbers can represent hours, days, weeks, months, years, or even planetary degrees traveled. However, it is important to be exact. Remember, to determine the next number on the same angle you simply take the square root of the number (the Sqr Root of 41.7 = 6.457) add two (6.457 +2 =8,457) then re-square the number (8.457 squared = 71.53. To determine the previous number you would have subtracted 2 from the root then re-squared the resuh. Therefore, if we add 41.7 years to the year 1932 we get the year 1974, and this particular year also had a Major market low similar to 1932. The next number 71.53 + 1932 would yield the year 2003, and 2003 is also a cardinal number on the chart. This year may also be a significant low in the market, just like 1932 and 1974. When converting a price to a time, it is an absolute necessity to have at least two time confirmations from the Square of Nine from

different Major Tops or Major Bottoms. It is not my intention, nor was it Ganns to do all the work for you! To truly leam and master these techniques you must do the work yourself I am only trying to remove much of the confusion that surrounds Ganns writing style and techniques. Another example is the top price of 386 September "", 1929. Obviously, if we add 386 years to 1929, we come up with a date that is much to far into the future to be of any use. Therefore, we will calculate smaller numbers that are on the same angle of the Square of Nine as the number 386. The square root of 386 is 19.646. This root number minus 12, which is 6 cycles or numbers in towards the center on the same geometric angle = 7.646. If we square this number we get 58.47 years. 1929 + 58.47 = the year 1987, which also had a 1929 style crash. If we went 7 cycles in we get: Square Root of 386= 19.646- 14 = 5.6468, re-squared = 31.88. Ifwe add 31.88 years to 1929, we get the year 1960, which was a year in which the Dow Jones Industrials declined over 16%. If we go in 8 cycles, we get 19.646 -16 = 3.6468, re-squared = 13.30. If we add 13.3 to the year 1929, we get the year 1942, which was a major bottom in the Stock Market near the tail end of "The Great Depression". This was the year that the United States entered Worid War II. The Slock Market averages rose significantly from the period 1942 to 1974. Remember, you should examine other market highs & lows in the same manor to find more than a single hit for your target period. To narrow down your target date, you would use this same technique with smaller time periods such as months, weeks and days. As you use smaller increments oftime, the significance of the turning point can also be decreased. In other words, the turning points are defmed as "major" based upon the time scale you are using. Major turning points on a weeldy chart might not even show up on a monthly or yearly chart, but they are important when using

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