Tertangkap Basah Mengintip, Pria Ini Coba Kabur Lewat Jendela

Sedang viral di Facebook, seorang priatertangkap basahmengintip wanita. Pria ini nekat masuk ke rumah untuk mengintip sambil bawa senjata tajam.
Kisah ini dibagikan oleh pengguna Facebook dengan akun Eeyja Faeza. Wanita 26 tahun ini melaporkan seorang pria berupaya untuk mengintipnya.
Ketika memergoki pria ini hendak mengintipnya, Eeyja Faeza marah dan membentaknya. Namun apa daya, pria ini membawa senjata tajam.
Tak hanya itu, pria ini juga masuk ke rumah korban dalam kondisi tak mengenakan apapun. Hanya sebuah celana dalam yang dikenakannya.
Setelah tertangkap basah mengintip, ia pun mencoba kabur lewat jendela kecil dari rumah tersebut. Namun beruntung Eeyja Faeza sempat memotretnya.
Pria tertangkap basah mengintip, hendak kabur lewat jendela. (Facebook/Eeyja Faeza)
Setelah memotretnya, Eeyja Faeza pun membagikan foto dan kisah ini di Facebook. Dan akhirnya kejadian ini jadi viral di Facebook.
Menurut Worldofbuzz, aksi pria ini terjadi di Kampung Padang Jambu, Dungun, Malaysia. Dan kasus ini tengah ditangani kepolisian setempat.
Menurut Kepala Inspektur Polisi Distrik Dungun, Baharudin Abdullah, pria cabul ini masuk ke rumah korban melalui jendela kecil di dapur.
Insiden ini terjadi sekitar pukul 12.30 waktu setempat ketika korban baru pulang dari pasar. Ketika melihat tersangka, korban langsung memotretnya.
Berbekal foto dan keterangan korban, sampai sekarang polisi masih memburu pria yang tertangkap basah mengintip ini.
Sumber;UCW news
If you start out in trading and look to fast forward your learning curve by purchasing someone else's system, I think you're going to be disappointed with the overall results you get, especially long term. Without the proper experience and understanding of everything's that's involved in trading, learning a single system is the equivalent of a young wrestler learning a fancy take-down move and expecting to compete in competition with that alone. Sure, that move may catch someone at first, yielding some positive results, but as soon as your opponents adapt, you're screwed. Being a one trick pony in the stock market is just asking for failure, there's no system, method, or strategy that will work all the time. A skilled and seasoned trader knows when a method is working, you exploit it, but when it starts to prove less effective, you adapt. Maybe you go to another method, maybe you adapt your current one, or maybe you just wait it out by not trading. The key is to have the experience and understanding that lets you change things up, you're not going to find success by being a robot that only runs the one method you're programmed to do. I have nothing against fancy systems, but my argument is you better have a deep understanding of the raw action that's taking place before you get too caught up in what those 14 indicators are telling you. After experimenting with all types of styles and methods, I've found that at the root of most of them is price action, and the more I became in tune with that, the better my trading results became. After a while I started to abandon everything that wasn't directly related to the price action itself, meaning the fancier and more complicated it was, the less inclined I was to use it. When it really comes down to it, the price movement is the one and only thing I truly need, but there are some other things that I like to compliment it. Moving averages are great, because they can really help to reveal when the price is looking strong or weak. Not that it's required, you can see the same thing with a good enough eye for price action, but the MA's just make it easier. Volume is always a good thing as it can you more insight into the price movement, support and resistance are essential, and the one indicator I use consistently is the RSI. This is the relative strength indicator, and it's directly correlated to the strength of the price (or lack of). As you can see, everything I use centers around the price action itself, and any method I use tends to involve everything I just mentioned. I can't write out everything I know about this subject as it would take too long and wouldn't be entirely helpful, since I truly believe this is something you just need to learn through lots of screen time and experience. Some of the things I can suggest to try to pay close to attention are: -Where the price is in relation to it's key moving averages, the 15 EMA and the 50 MA are my two favorite. Just look at any stock chart with these two moving averages on it, and study the trading history and what the price did depending on where it was in relation to those MA's.Look at the rallies, dips, and everything in between, and where the price was in relation to these MA's during those periods. Price action tends to remind me of a snake, slithering back and forth while moving left to right. It'll hit a high, then slither down, hit a low, slither up. It always slithers up and down, even if it's move primarily in one direction, up or down. The tighter the snake, I mean price, starts to coil, the more likely it's setting up to make a strong move (either up or down). The sharp moves tend to exhaust the price (or snake), and then it becomes more susceptible to start coiling up and expending less energy. Try to pay close attention to all the highs and lows, which are often referred to as swing highs and swing lows. A predominately weak stock tends to easily take out it's swing lows and has trouble taking out swing highs, or when it does it quickly retreats. Same with a strong stock, it will often take out swing highs with more ease than it's swing lows. By being in tune with the price and how it handles it's swing highs/lows, where they form at, how close they are together, etc. you can start to get in tune with the overall picture. I know this may not be the clearest and most thorough description of what to look for, but it's something to start with. The basis to most any method I may be trading is that first I'm aware of the overall picture. By using some of the methods I described, I have a feeling for whether or not the general outlook of the price is bullish or bearish, and therefore more likely to act one way or the other. I don't have one set method I trade all the time, but I do have one basic approach to gauging the overall strength or weakness of the price action. It doesn't always mean I'm going to predict the correct direction of the next move, but it's a great starting place to base possible trades off of. This is one of the most important aspects to using charts effectively, for myself at least, so please let me know what else I can further explain. If you're interested in learning (or further learning) about stock chart analysis, chart patterns, and just stock trading in general, please check out this helpful resource. Come join our community and we'll all help each other become better traders. Learn chart analysis. Article Source: https://EzineArticles.com/expert/Simon_P_Martin/749314 Article Source: http://EzineArticles.com/6203099