A four-sided figure having only right angles; a right-angled parallelogram.
A quadrilateral with four 90 degree angles.
A rectangle specified in terms of its top-left corner and the co-ordinate below and to the right of its bottom-right corner. See also: point size region
A quadrilateral with all interior right angle
When prices move side-ways between two parallel horizontal lines. Also referred to as a "trading range" or "congestion area" and usually represents a consolidation period within an existing trend but can also be a reversal pattern depending on the breakout direction.
a Bullish continuation pattern, and SHOULD break up
a continuation pattern that forms as a trading range during a pause in the trend
Small continuation pattern that prints sideways to the primary trend.
a good, simple shape to begin with
a neutral and stable shape
a shape, for example
a shape that is longer than it is wide
a non-analytical drawing tool drawn for the purpose of highlighting the necessary segment of a chart
a simple overlay that outlines a lat/lng bounds on the // map
A rectangle consists of the text in a given range of columns on a given range of lines. Normally you specify a rectangle by putting point at one corner and putting the mark at the diagonally opposite corner. See section H.10 Rectangles.
A rectangle specified by [x,y,w,h] has an infinitely thin outline path with corners at [x,y][x+w,y][x+w,y+h] and [x,y+h] . In XGSL, when a rectangle is filled, the lower-right edges are not drawn. For example, if ==, nothing would be drawn; if ==, a single pixel would be drawn.