(Last Updated September 24, 2020 0:16 GMT)
At the moment, EURGBP’s rate is down 0 pips (0%) from the hour prior. This is a reversal of the price action on the previous hour, in which price moved up. If you’re a trend trader, consider that the strongest clear trend on the hourly chart exists on the 20 hour timeframe. Price action traders may also wish to note that we see a pin bar candlestick pattern on EURGBP. Given that we see downtrend on the 20 hourly candle timeframe, and that such candlestick patterns often denote reversals, this may be worth noting. The moving averages on the hourly timeframe suggest a choppiness in price, as the 20, 50, 100 and 200 are all in a mixed alignment — meaning the trend across timeframes is inconsistent, indicating a potential opportunity for rangebound traders.
EURGBP End of Day Recap
Updated 00:30 GMT (04:30 EST)
EURGBP is up 7 pips (0.08%) since the day prior (opening today near 0.91916), marking the 4th day in a row an increase has occurred. Compared to its peers in the Forex, EURGBP gave its buyers a return that ranked 11th in terms of percentage change since the day prior. Here is a price chart of EURGBP.
EURGBP Technical Analysis
Coming into today the current price of EURGBP is sitting close to its 20, 50 and 100 day moving averages; moving average crosses often indicate a change in momentum, so this may be worth keeping an eye on. The clearest trend exists on the 14 day timeframe, which shows price moving up over that time. For additional context, note that price has gone up 17 out of the past 30 days. Also, candlestick traders! Note we see pin bar pattern appearing here as well.
The View From Around the Web
Of note is that traders in aggregate have opinions on EURGBP, with 13 buy signals on our radar and 16 sell signals. This imputes a buy/sell ratio of 0.81, which is neutral. As for the rationale, technical traders seem to be citing the appearance of a channel technical pattern. Here’s a piece we found on dailyfx.com; below is a short snippet from it to give you a taste.
The UK government warned that EU bound freight trucks could face a 7000-truck-long queue at Kent – a major gateway to Europe – after the UK leaves the customs union