Radiation Stocks List

Recent Signals

Date Stock Signal Type
2019-09-20 AOLS 20 DMA Resistance Bearish
2019-09-20 AOLS 50 DMA Resistance Bearish
2019-09-20 AOLS 180 Bearish Setup Bearish Swing Setup
2019-09-20 CLVLY Narrow Range Bar Range Contraction
2019-09-20 CLVLY NR7 Range Contraction
2019-09-20 FELTY Narrow Range Bar Range Contraction
2019-09-20 IGNG 20 DMA Support Bullish
2019-09-20 IGNG 1,2,3 Pullback Bullish Bullish Swing Setup
2019-09-20 IGNG Non-ADX 1,2,3,4 Bullish Bullish Swing Setup
2019-09-20 MHTX Stochastic Reached Overbought Strength
2019-09-20 MHTX 20 DMA Support Bullish
2019-09-20 MHTX 50 DMA Support Bullish
2019-09-20 MHTX 200 DMA Support Bullish
2019-09-20 MHTX Non-ADX 1,2,3,4 Bullish Bullish Swing Setup
2019-09-20 MMTIF Crossed Above 50 DMA Bullish
2019-09-20 MMTIF Wide Range Bar Range Expansion
2019-09-20 PCSA Crossed Above 50 DMA Bullish
2019-09-20 PCSA Narrow Range Bar Range Contraction
2019-09-20 PCSA Bollinger Band Squeeze Range Contraction
2019-09-20 PCSA MACD Bullish Centerline Cross Bullish
2019-09-20 RDGL 50 DMA Support Bullish
2019-09-20 RDGL Fell Below 20 DMA Bearish
2019-09-20 SNPTF Slingshot Bullish Bullish Swing Setup
2019-09-20 UCLE 1,2,3 Pullback Bullish Bullish Swing Setup
2019-09-20 UCLE Non-ADX 1,2,3,4 Bullish Bullish Swing Setup

In physics, radiation is the emission or transmission of energy in the form of waves or particles through space or through a material medium. This includes:

electromagnetic radiation, such as radio waves, microwaves, infrared, visible light, ultraviolet, x-rays, and gamma radiation (γ)
particle radiation, such as alpha radiation (α), beta radiation (β), and neutron radiation (particles of non-zero rest energy)
acoustic radiation, such as ultrasound, sound, and seismic waves (dependent on a physical transmission medium)
gravitational radiation, radiation that takes the form of gravitational waves, or ripples in the curvature of spacetime.Radiation is often categorized as either ionizing or non-ionizing depending on the energy of the radiated particles. Ionizing radiation carries more than 10 eV, which is enough to ionize atoms and molecules, and break chemical bonds. This is an important distinction due to the large difference in harmfulness to living organisms. A common source of ionizing radiation is radioactive materials that emit α, β, or γ radiation, consisting of helium nuclei, electrons or positrons, and photons, respectively. Other sources include X-rays from medical radiography examinations and muons, mesons, positrons, neutrons and other particles that constitute the secondary cosmic rays that are produced after primary cosmic rays interact with Earth's atmosphere.
Gamma rays, X-rays and the higher energy range of ultraviolet light constitute the ionizing part of the electromagnetic spectrum. The word "ionize" refers to the breaking of one or more electrons away from an atom, an action that requires the relatively high energies that these electromagnetic waves supply. Further down the spectrum, the non-ionizing lower energies of the lower ultraviolet spectrum cannot ionize atoms, but can disrupt the inter-atomic bonds which form molecules, thereby breaking down molecules rather than atoms; a good example of this is sunburn caused by long-wavelength solar ultraviolet. The waves of longer wavelength than UV in visible light, infrared and microwave frequencies cannot break bonds but can cause vibrations in the bonds which are sensed as heat. Radio wavelengths and below generally are not regarded as harmful to biological systems. These are not sharp delineations of the energies; there is some overlap in the effects of specific frequencies.The word radiation arises from the phenomenon of waves radiating (i.e., traveling outward in all directions) from a source. This aspect leads to a system of measurements and physical units that are applicable to all types of radiation. Because such radiation expands as it passes through space, and as its energy is conserved (in vacuum), the intensity of all types of radiation from a point source follows an inverse-square law in relation to the distance from its source. Like any ideal law, the inverse-square law approximates a measured radiation intensity to the extent that the source approximates a geometric point.

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