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Additional useful columns are the daily and weekly charts. By displaying a chart directly in the alert window, you can see more about the alert. This way if you have a lot of symbols, you can see which ones might be interesting for you before you go off and do more research. The chart automatically stretches to match the height of the row. The chart looks best when it is the height of the icon. But it can adjust as needed. Every point on one of these charts is a closing price. The last price is always the previous trading day. The weekly chart shows 52 weeks worth of closing prices for the week. The daily charts shows 3 months worth of daily closes. To make the chart smaller, in which case it still shows you the closing price for the previous day on the right, but it shows you less information on the left. For a weekly chart, the color shows whether the stock is up or down for the 52-week period. For the daily chart, the color shows whether the stock is up or down for the three-month period. Let's look at a few special cases. CUTR is not traded for an entire year, so it doesn't have enough data to fill in. JKF is traded for even less time, so neither the daily chart nor the weekly chart is complete. IAO closed exactly where it opened 3 months ago, so the chart is gray. ELOY is another interesting case. Here you can see we that have an entire year's worth of data in the weekly chart, but the 3-month chart is not complete. That's because this stock is thinly traded. It does not trade every day. A warning! The charts take time to fill in. Charts work best on alert windows with a limited number of symbols. If you try to bring in too many charts, it will slow down your alerts.