Why is the 90° angle the strongest angle of all? Because it is horizontal or straight up and straight down.
What is the next strongest angle to the 90° angle? The 180° angle because it is square to the 90° angle, being 90° from the 90° angle.
What is the next strongest angle to the 180° angle? 270 because it is in opposition to 90, or 180° from the 90° angle, which equals ½ of the circle, the strongest point.
What is the next strongest angle after 270? 360 because it ends the circle and gets back to the beginning point and is opposite 180° or half way point, or the angle which equals ½ of the circle.
What angles are next strongest to 90, 180, 270, and 360? 120 and 240 because they are 1/3 and 2/3 of the circle. 120 is 90 plus 30, which is 1/3 of 90. 240 is 180 plus 1/3 or 60, which makes those strong angles, especially strong for measurements of time.
What angles are next in strength? 45, because it is ½ of 90, and 135 because it is 90 from 45, and 225 because it is 45 from 180, and 315 because it is 45 from 270. The angle of 225° is 180 from 45 and the angle of 315° is 180 from 135.
Why is the angle of 22 ½° stronger than 11 ½°. Because it is twice as much, being the same reason that a 45° angle is stronger than a 22 ½. Again the angle of 67 ½ is 1 ½ times 45, therefore quite strong when anything is moving up toward 90°. 78 ¾ is stronger than 67 ½ because it is 7 /8 of 90 and therefore on of the strongest points before we reach 90 and important to watch both on time, space and volume. Many stocks have important moves and make tops or bottoms around the 78^{th} to 80^{th} week, month or day.
Why are the angles of 1/8 or a circle most important for time and space measurements? Because we divide $1 into 1/4, 1/2, and 1/8 parts. We use 25c or one quarter, 50c or ½ dollar, and long years ago we had 12 ½c pieces. But the most important figures of our basis of money are the four quarters, but we do use the 1/8 part or 12c in all calculations. Stock fluctuations are based on 1/8, 1/4, 3/8, 1/2, 5/8, 3/4, 7/8, and the whole figure. Therefore, any space measurement, as well as time, will work out closer to these figures when changed into angles of time than 1/3 or 2/3 points for the simple reason that the fluctuations moving in 1/8 proportion must come out closer to these figures. Figuring $100, or par, as a basis for stock prices and changing these prices to degrees, 12 ½ would equal 45°, 25 would equal 90°, 37 ½ would equal 135°, 50 would equal 180°, 62 ½ would equal 225°, 75 would equal 270°, 82 ½ would equal 315°, and 100 would equal 360°.
For example: when a stock sells at 50 on the 180^{th} day, week or month, it is on the degree of its time angle. On February 1, 1915, U.S. Steel made a low at 38, which is closest to a price of 37 ½, which is 3/8 of 100 and equals a 135° angle. Steel was 14 years old or 168 months old on February 25, 1915 and hit the angle of 135° which showed that Steel was behind time, but that it was in a strong position holding at 38 above the angle of 135° , or the price of 37 ½. Then when Steel crossed 200, it equaled 2 circles of 360°. When it advanced to 261 ½, it was closest to 62 ½ in the third 100 or nearest the 225° angle. It was the strongest angle after it crossed the half-way point or 180° angle. Steel’s half-way point on the third hundred was 250; 262 ½ would be the next point, or 5/8 point, which equals 225°.
Under the instructions for the Master Timing Angles, you will find how far each timing angle had moved from the time Steel was incorporated up to the time it made extreme top. Study these timing angles and you will see what happens when each of the timing angles reach 24, 36, 48, 60, 72, 84, 90, 120, 135, 157 ½,180, 210, 225, 240, 270, 300, 315, 330, 345, and 360 months, the equivalent of 360°. Under the Master Timing Angles we also show you what happens when timing angles #5, 6, 7, 8, and 9 cross the other timing angles, or the place where they were at the time Steel was incorporated. Of course these same rules can be applied to any other stock. You can see what happens when each of these Master Timing Angles returns to the same place it was at the time Steel was incorporated, or to the same place when any extreme high or low price is reached. You will learn when these Master Timing Angles return to the same place or to the same angle or degree from which they started. Therefore you will know the exact measurements of cycles according to moving energy. The instructions on the Master Timing Angles give you the cause of all market movements and they can be worked out ahead as far as the year 2000. The figures which we will use are figures made by the United States Government astronomers and are therefore absolutely accurate. A careful study of all these figures and a comparison of the movements of the various stocks will convince you of their value.
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