About Chartscan

Finding tomorrows winners among several thousands of stocks is a daunting task, especially for traders that combine chart pattern with fundamental analysis.

Chartscan is a tool that makes this task a lot easier to filter stocks with good fundamentals and then to enable quick scanning of the resulting stocks chart pattern.

Institutions move stocks based on strong fundamentals and chart pattern setup. With our stock scanner, you can filter out weak companies, only browse strong stock charts and spot winning stocks before they move up.

We are helping swing and day traders who are active in the markets and believe that a combination of fundamental company performance statistics paired with strong chart pattern that have a solid base are the best recipe for success.

Get started by reading our quick intro with essential steps on how to trade stocks, two steps on how to pick stocks and if you're new to chart patterns, Chartpattern Explained gets you up to speed to become an expert breakout trader.

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News

Kenyan tea firms warn of poor annual earnings after H1 profits ...

Workers pick tea leaves at a plantation in Nandi HillsNAIROBI (Reuters) - Kenyan tea firms Williamson Tea and peer Kapchorua reported on Monday weaker firsSun 11:11pm   NAIROBI (Reuters) - Kenyan tea firms Williamson Tea and peer Kapchorua reported on Monday weaker first-half pretax profits, and both said falling tea prices would reduce their respective full-year earnings by at least a quarter. Williamson Tea, which shares owners with Kapchorua, said its pretax profit fell by 54 percent to 240 million shillings ($2.66 million), while that of Kapchorua fell 38 percent to 68 million shillings for the first half to the end of September. Earnings per share at Williamson Tea tumbled to 18.42 shillings compared with 41. ...

Saudi's Mobily suspends CEO after earnings debacle - statement ...

Sat 10:34pm   DUBAI, Nov 23 (Reuters) - Saudi Arabia's Etihad Etisalat (Mobily) has suspended its chief executive Khalid al-Kaf, the kingdom's No.2 telecom operator by subscribers said on Sunday. The company's decision, effective from Nov. 21, follows errors in Mobily's accounting that led the company to restate 18 months of previously-announced earnings, wiping out $381 million of prior profits. ...

Markets may catch up with global rally

Sat 9:35pm   DUBAI, Nov 23 (Reuters) - Middle East stock markets may rise on Sunday in line with end-of-week gains in global equities, which rallied after China made a surprise interest rate cut and the European Central Bank indicated it would step up asset purchases. Brent crude rose above $80 per barrel and markets in Asia, Europe and the United States posted gains. Wall Street's Dow Jones industrial average and the S&P 500 ended at new record highs. ...

Dow, S&P 500 push further into record territory

The Wall Street subway stop on Broadway, in New York's Financial District, Thursday, Oct. 2, 2014. U.S. financial markets surged in early trading Friday, Nov. 21, 2014 as investors cheered a surprise interest rate cut in China and a hint of further stimulus for Europe from the head of the region's central bank. The rally extended gains from a day before, pushing the major market indexes further into record territory. (AP Photo/Richard Drew)The stock market closed out its fifth straight week of gains with another record high onFri 2:06pm   The stock market closed out its fifth straight week of gains with another record high on Friday.

Honda in talks with other suppliers for Takata air bag fix - WSJ ...

Fri 2:05pm   DETROIT (Reuters) - Honda Motor Co is in talks with two air bag suppliers to help it stock replacement parts for defective Takata Corp air bags, the Wall Street Journal r...

GameStop and Gap are big market movers

Fri 1:43pm   Stocks that moved substantially or traded heavily Friday on the New York Stock Exchange and the Nasdaq Stock Market: NYSE GameStop Corp., down $5.68 to $37.86 The video game retailer reported worse-than-expected ...

Wall Street ends at records on central bank action

A trader works on the floor of the New York Stock ExchangeBy Ryan Vlastelica NEW YORK (Reuters) - U.S. stocks closed higher on Friday, with major indexes nFri 1:40pm   By Ryan Vlastelica NEW YORK (Reuters) - U.S. stocks closed higher on Friday, with major indexes notching a fifth straight weekly advance after China's central bank cut its benchmark interest rate and its euro zone peer announced asset purchases in efforts to boost each region's economy. The gains were broad on a day when both the Dow and S&P 500 ended at closing records. All ten primary S&P 500 industry sectors ended the day higher, while 63 percent of stocks traded on the New York Stock Exchange closed in positive territory. About 50 percent of Nasdaq-listed names were higher on the day. ...

Wall Street Week Ahead: Giving thanks for big stock gains

Man carries an umbrella in the rain as he passes the New York Stock ExchangeBy Ryan Vlastelica NEW YORK (Reuters) - U.S. stock investors head into the Thanksgiving holiday thankfFri 1:39pm   By Ryan Vlastelica NEW YORK (Reuters) - U.S. stock investors head into the Thanksgiving holiday thankful for the market's recent strength, which puts major indexes on track for another year of double-digit gains, though the swiftness of the advance has raised eyebrows. The S&P 500 is up 13.3 percent from an intraday low hit on Oct. 15, and the gains since then have been broad. Since that bottom, all but 23 S&P 500 components are higher. The magnitude of the rally has some concerned. ...

Central banks set Wall Street up for 5th straight weekly gain ...

Traders work on the floor of the New York Stock ExchangeBy Ryan Vlastelica NEW YORK (Reuters) - U.S. stocks rose on Friday, putting major indexes Fri 11:45am   By Ryan Vlastelica NEW YORK (Reuters) - U.S. stocks rose on Friday, putting major indexes on track for a fifth straight weekly advance, after China's central bank cut its benchmark interest rate and its euro zone peer announced asset purchases in efforts to boost each region's economy. The day's gains were broad even as indexes came off session highs. About two-thirds of NYSE stocks traded higher, down from four-fifths earlier in the session. The People's Bank of China said it was cutting one-year benchmark lending rates for the first time in more than two years. ...

What Steve Jobs, Elon Musk, And 11 Other Tech Visionaries Were ...

What Steve Jobs, Elon Musk, And 11 Other Tech Visionaries Were Like In CollegeDarren McCollester/Getty Images Bill Gates returned to Harvard years lFri 10:56am   Darren McCollester/Getty Images Bill Gates returned to Harvard years later to receive an honorary degree. The technology industry is known for having been created by college dropouts like Steve Jobs, Bill Gates, and Larry Ellison, but that doesn’t mean these innovators didn’t have meaningful undergraduate experiences. Bill Gates became friends with Steve Ballmer at Harvard, Larry Ellison learned he was a pretty good computer programmer at the University of Illinois, and Steve Jobs considered his time at Reed College among the most valuable experiences of his life. Meanwhile, Peter Thiel actually graduated from Stanford, but today he thinks college is such a waste of time that he offers $100,000 scholarships to students who want to drop out. What can we say, everyone’s experience is different. Disclosure: Jeff Bezos is an investor in Business Insider through his personal investment company Bezos Expeditions. Larry Page, University of Michigan Google cofounder and CEO Larry Page had been a quiet child growing up in East Lansing, Michigan, but he began to find his footing socially while attending the University of Michigan during the early 90s. There, he made friends with other students who loved technology and became editor of a newsletter put out by Eta Kappa Nu, an electrical and computer engineering honor society, according to a Business Insider story earlier this year. BI’s Nicholas Carlson reports that Page also developed a reputation for prescient predictions about the future — such as when he realized that cheaper hard drives would make PCs a lot more useful — and a desire to solve big problems regardless of whether the technology existed to do so. Elon Musk, University of Pennsylvania PayPal cofounder and Tesla CEO Elon Musk studied physics and business at the University of Pennsylvania, transferring from Queen’s University in Canada following his sophomore year. Musk’s housemate at the University of Pennsylvania, Adeo Ressi, recalls at a 2010 event held by TheFunded.com that Musk did not drink and was “the biggest dork I’ve ever met.”  Meanwhile, The New Yorker reports Musk loved first-person shooter video games, and he was so focused on his schoolwork that his mother would check on him to make sure he was eating and changing his socks every day, according to a 2012 Forbes story. But in addition to all that studying and gaming, Penn’s alumni magazine reports that Musk and Ressi made money by charging other students to attend parties they threw at their house. Marissa Mayer, Stanford University Yahoo president and CEO Marissa Mayer was already an overachiever by the time she enrolled at Stanford in 1993, having served as president of her high school’s Spanish club, treasurer of its Key Club, and captain of both the debate team and pom-pom squad. This intense focus on achievement continued in Palo Alto, where a former classmate describes her as having been “very smart and very serious,” according to Business Insider’s Nicholas Carlson. Carlson reports that Mayer wavered from her initial plan to become a doctor, finding that she preferred the problem-solving skills used in computer programming to the rote memorization needed to succeed in pre-med classes. As an upperclassmen, Mayer excelled teaching younger students in her symbolic systems major, a course of study that combines linguistics, philosophy, cognitive psychology, and computer science classes. Steve Jobs, Reed College Apple cofounder Steve Jobs grew up in the San Francisco area, and his parents wanted him to go to college nearby at either Stanford University or the University of California, Berkeley. But according to Walter Isaacson’s biography, he wanted something more “artistic” and insisted that if he could not go to Reed College, a  liberal arts school in Portland, Oregon, he would not go to college at all. Reed’s rigorous academic curriculum caused Jobs to drop out after six months, but a sympathetic dean allowed him to live on campus free of charge for another year and a half.  During his time at Reed in the early 70s, Jobs experimented with LSD, became a vegetarian, and immersed himself in Zen Buddhism, Isaacson writes.  Though he was no longer enrolled at the school, he audited courses he was interested in, including a calligraphy class that would famously influence his understanding of design and the products he would go on to create. In a 1991 convocation speech at Reed, Jobs would say he learned more about generosity at the school than anywhere else in his life, and that the liberal arts requirements he once detested helped him “in everything I’ve ever done, although I wouldn’t have guessed it at the time.” Larry Ellison, University of Illinois Oracle cofounder and former CEO Larry Ellison is the world’s fifth richest man, but he was not a very good student. He hated his time as a pre-medical major at the University of Illinois, finding it difficult to focus his attention on memorizing material he considered boring, according to Matthew Symond’s biography, “Softwar: An Intimate Portrait of Larry Ellison and Oracle.” In the book, Ellison says he once didn’t start an exam for an entire hour because he was so angry about having to spend so much time answering questions he didn’t care about. He dropped out in 1964 after his mother became ill with cancer during finals week. On the bright side, a physics class in college required him to learn computer programming, a skill he would soon begin using to make money as an independent contractor. “My short attention span didn’t work against me because I could get programs written very quickly,” he tells Symonds. Mark Zuckerberg, Harvard University Facebook founder Mark Zuckerberg was already a programming whiz when get to Harvard in 2002, having already built a program called Synapse that learned what kind of music a listener liked and created playlists based on their tastes. Shortly after creating Facebook during his sophomore year, Zuckerberg told The Harvard Crimson he was “like a little kid. I get bored easily and computers excite me. Those are the two driving factors here.” The story reveals an idealistic young man who says his two main goals in life are to create things he likes and never have a real job. “Making cool things is just something I love doing, and not having someone tell me what to do or a timeframe in which to do it is the luxury I am looking for in my life,” he tells The Crimson in a story published shortly before he dropped out to continue working on Facebook. Nonetheless, the site’s early success may have gone to his head. Instant messages published by Business Insider reveal that Zuckerberg spoke openly about screwing over the Winklevoss twins, two students he had said he would help build a site similar to Facebook. He also called his fellow students “Dumb f—s” for giving up their personal information to join Facebook. Evan Spiegel, Stanford University In 2011, Snapchat cofounder and CEO Evan Spiegel left Stanford three classes before finishing his degree in order to focus on the app, which he had presented in a product design class as his final project.  Spiegel was social chair of Stanford’s chapter of the Kappa Sigma fraternity, where he met his two fellow cofounders, Bobby Murphy and Reggie Brown. As part of Kappa Sigma, Spiegel hosted parties at his father’s $4.25 million Los Angeles estate and sent out emails in which he encouraged fraternity brothers to get blackout drunk and joked about urinating on women. After the emails were published on Valleywag, Spiegel told Business Insider he was “mortified and embarrassed” by his “idiotic” emails. Bill Gates, Harvard University Microsoft cofounder Bill Gates took a “rebellious” attitude toward college during his three years at Harvard in the 1970s, according to author Walter Isaacson. Convinced of his own ability to get good grades without showing up for class, Gates would skip lectures for the classes he was enrolled in, while attending the lectures of classes he was not signed up for. He was known for his intense work ethic, sometimes staying awake for 36 hours at a time, and for playing lots of poker all through the night. Isaacson writes in Harvard Magazine that while Gates was great at the mathematical calculations involved in the game, he was not a very good bluffer, a flaw that on one occasion caused him to hand his checkbook to his friend Paul Allen in order to stop himself from losing more money.  During his sophomore year, he and Allen would create the first software program for the personal computer company Altair, a venture that would ultimately lead to Gates dropping out and the formation of Microsoft. Meg Whitman, Princeton University Hewlett-Packard CEO Meg Whitman graduated from high school a year early and enrolled at Princeton in 1974, making her a member of just the fourth coed class in school history, she writes in her book, “The Power of Many: Values for Success in Business and in Life.” She originally was a pre-med major, but struggled with organic chemistry. Instead, she found that she loved economics and how it allowed her to use math to solve real problems. But what really changed her life was a job she got selling ads for Business Today, an undergraduate magazine created by Steve Forbes, who is today the editor-in-chief of Forbes magazine. Whitman took to the job immediately, finding that she loved talking to businesspeople and appreciated the fact that her success was directly related to how much work she put in. In “The Power of Many,” Whitman recalls one occasion during which she took four sales meetings in Milwaukee with a 104-degree fever. With each meeting, she began to feel a little bit better. “Then, as now, I found that doing business and achieving specific goals energizes me,” Whitman writes. “It resonates with my personality, my curiosity, and my competitive nature.” Jeff Bezos, Princeton University Amazon founder Jeff Bezos attended Princeton with the hopes of becoming a physicist, but he found his quantum mechanics class extremely difficult, according to a 2001 story published by The Guardian. Bezos quickly decided he was not cut out for physics in the same way some of his classmates were, gravitating instead toward computer science. In addition, he was a member of the school’s Quadrangle eating club, and served as president of the Princeton chapter of Students for the Exploration and Development of Space. Mark Cuban, Indiana University As you might expect, the outspoken Broadcast.com cofounder Mark Cuban was a brash college student who embraced a hard-partying, hard-working lifestyle, according to a 2012 interview with Elite Daily. As an undergraduate at Indiana University, Cuban snuck into MBA classes in order to soak in business knowledge and compare himself to the older graduate students. To pay for school, he started all kinds of business ventures, including promoting parties, running a campus bar, and teaching a disco dancing class (Cuban went to college in the 70s), according to the Wall Street Journal. He also was a member of the school’s rugby team, a cohort that engaged in wild parties where team members set alcohol on fire and sometimes got naked together. These activities were documented by Deadspin in a story that included photos of the parties, published with Cuban’s consent. Peter Thiel, Stanford PayPal cofounder Peter Thiel arrived at Stanford in the mid-80s with a pretty hefty intellectual résumé, having already established himself as an accomplished chess player and something of a math wiz, Fortune reports. In college, Thiel’s gifts would be complemented by a growing contrarian streak to create the highly outspoken man we know today. While majoring in philosophy, Thiel became influenced by the French thinker René Girard, who believed that social conflict is caused by people who learn from each other to want the same things and think the same way. The New Yorker reports that Thiel became known as a sharp debater among his group of friends, which included the left-leaning future PayPal executive and LinkedIn founder Reid Hoffman. Hoffman actually ran against Thiel in a student senate race before the two pals decided to combine forces, according to a Forbes story. Thiel expressed his growing conservatism by founding the Stanford Review, a right-wing campus publication that railed against what Thiel saw as the growing influence of multiculturalism and political correctness on campus. Jan Koum, San Jose State University WhatsApp cofounder Jan Koum is worth about $7 billion today, but he was dirt poor when he was in college. Prior to enrolling at San Jose State University, Koum and his mother had to immigrated Mountain View, California to escape anti-Semitism in his native Ukraine. According to Forbes, he swept the floors of a grocery store to help the family make ends meet, but his real talent was in computer programming. Forbes reports that Koum worked part time in college as a security tester at Ernst & Young, a job that brought him into contact with early Yahoo employee Brian Acton when Koum was sent to inspect the company’s advertising system. Acton would later become Koum’s WhatsApp cofounder. Koum ultimately scored a part-time job at Yahoo, and dropped out of college when the company’s cofounder, David Filo, called him on his cell phone during class to frantically ask for his help fixing a broken server. Now see what successful people do next: What 17 Successful People Did Their First Year Out Of College >> Read more stories on Business Insider, Malaysian edition of the world’s fastest-growing business and technology news website.

Fed faces pressure to rein in Wall St

Fri 9:20am   THE United States Federal Reserve faces pressure to restrict Wall Street’s control over commodities such as oil, aluminium and coal after lawmakers said banks tried to exploit rules and influence prices to their benefit.

Pharmaniaga Q3 net earnings jump to RM15m

Fri 8:26am   KUALA LUMPUR: Pharmaniaga Bhd’s net profit surged to RM15 million in the third quarter ended September 30 2014, from RM4.2 million a year ago.

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