TradingView is a global platform for researching financial markets and blogging your ideas. TradingView is truly committed to being open and transparent, and we draw lines on certain types of conduct that jeopardizes our users, threatens our infrastructure, and damages our community.
TradingView celebrates open communication and creative ideas. We want you to express yourself freely and use TradingView to share insights, learn from others, make friends and share the love for finance.
You could get a warning or a ban (ranging from 5 minutes to 1 month) if you break the rules listed above.
The moderator picks the appropriate response based on the violation and previous ban history. Warnings or short bans are typically issued for first-time or small violations. Each consecutive violation will likely result in a longer ban period, until it reaches 1 week and then 1 month. These two measures are required to be taken before a user is banned permanently. Accounts used for spamming and malware are an exception - they are permanently banned right away.
Publishing an idea places it on your personal blog / profile. All ideas you publish are accessible on your blog / profile page and with a direct link. Your followers get notified that you published a new idea. All published ideas are indexed by filters on the site. Best ones float to the top of the front page as Trending.
To be the best, an idea has to be meaningful - detailed, descriptive and interesting.
Ideas with a timeframe less than 15 minutes can only be published privately or sent in chat. Anything less than 15 minutes is too short term and most people will not be able to adequately react to your idea before it loses its point. You can publish a snapshot or publish a private idea and send the link to chat.
Moderators will hide a published idea if it violates any of the following five (5) rules. A note will always be sent to the author in such a case. A publication should:
Any content that violates these rule may result in the author getting a warning, published idea being hidden, and/or limiting the author’s ability to post more ideas.
Guidelines on how publish awesome charts:
Balance - clear, no clutter, professional, not too overwhelming.
Include drawings that explain the idea. At least two (2) analysis tools or 2 reasons. Eg, a support level and candlestick pattern, or a trend line and 1 indicator, etc. Use enough, but not too much!
Include a specified bias on long / short and an invalidation point (i.e. where it ends!).
Provide the general trend and approximate price path based on sound reasoning.
Detailed explanation of the method for technical, fundamental or macro analysis.
This includes Overlay or Ratio analysis. Call for a directional move with adequate explanation.
Has to be useful and informative to the community. For example, educational material, a column or a personal experience.
Price must have at least passed the B-point on its way from C to D. Or there must be other technical tools supporting the view. Use The TradingView built-in tools to show Fibonacci ratios. Useful link: http://www.harmonictrader.com/
That didn’t complete the second top and are heading to neckline shouldn’t qualify as a double top. Also true for double bottoms.
That didn’t complete the right shoulder and are headed towards the neckline don't qualify. Also true for Inverse head and shoulders.
Should align to the rules that can be found on www.elliottwave.com. This is the most common and widely used source.
All analysis published on TradingView stays public permanently, neither users nor staff can delete an idea once it’s been published. If you don’t agree, DO NOT POST ANALYSIS ON TRADINGVIEW!
Why - it’s part of TradingView’s philosophy and mission. We are working toward bringing more transparency and accountability to discussions of the financial markets on the web.
In more detail, working with the financial markets is part art, part science and part luck. That means that everyone will sometimes get something wrong. The natural instinct is to only show your best - but that’s not really fair, is it? Getting better at anything requires to be perfectly honest about successes and failures, with yourself first and foremost. Think of it as a journal - when you publish some analysis, you can come back weeks, months or years later, and learn from it.
Then there’s the public record part. Everyone is on the same level playing field, you know you can trust what you see on other people’s blogs. It’s not just the good stuff, it’s everything. Then you can make your own call whether you like what you see.
Moderators are volunteers from the TradingView community who donate their time to make sure that TradingView stays useful and focused. They do not get compensated for their time. We all give them a HUGE thanks for their enthusiasm and dedication!
TradingView is known for a community that acts professionally and with mutual respect, so moderators do not typically need to enforce the guidelines.
Their job is to maintain high quality of published content and keep chats organized.
It’s their responsibility to swiftly deal with any content or users that violate guidelines described above. Moderators have an open channel of communication with TradingView management, and are official TradingView representatives on the site.
TradingView management has regular meetings with the moderator staff, reviews decisions as needed and makes appropriate changes. If you have a disagreement with a moderator - send him/her a private message and talk about it. 99% of disputes are effectively and efficiently solved this way.