For Question #2 Read:Single Candlestick Patterns If the close is above the open, then a hollow candlestick (usually displayed as white) is drawn.
For Question #3 Read:Single Candlestick Patterns A hanging man has a long LOWER shadow which is about two or three times the length of the real body.
For Question #4 Read:Triple Candlestick Patterns A tweezer bottom is a dual candlestick reversal pattern that has two or more candlesticks with matching bottoms. They can be composed of real bodies or shadows. These occur on consecutive or nearby candles. Indicates a bearish trend is ending, and perhaps a reversal is in the works.
For Question #5 Read:Dual Candlestick Patterns Long black (filled) candlesticks show strong selling pressure. This indicates that prices fell a great deal from the open and sellers were aggressive.
For Question #6 Read:Basic Japanese Candlestick A hammer is a bullish reversal pattern that forms during a downtrend. It is named as such because the market is hammering out a bottom.
For Question #7 Read:What is a Japanese Candlestick? Japanese candlesticks with a long upper shadow, long lower shadow and small real bodies are called spinning tops.
For Question #8 Read:Dual Candlestick Patterns The bullish engulfing pattern is a two candlestick pattern that signals a strong up move may be coming. It happens when a bearish candle is immediately followed by a larger bullish candle.
For Question #9 Read:Basic Japanese Candlestick A Black Marubozu contains a long black body with no shadows. The open equals the high and the close equals the low.
For Question #10 Read:Japanese Candlestick Anatomy A three inside up candlestick formation is a trend-reversal pattern that is found at the bottom of a downtrend. It has the following characteristics: The first candlestick is characterized by a strong bearish candlestick. The second candlestick should have a smaller body that reaches the midway point of the first candle. Third candlestick's close should be above the high of the first candlestick.
For Question #11 Read:Basic Japanese Candlestick A Westerner by the name of Steve Nison “discovered” this secret technique called “Japanese candlesticks,” learning it from a fellow Japanese broker.