Wedges are generally very similar to triangles. The main difference is that wedges don’t have a triangular sharp end. The price will break in one direction without the intersection of the two lines advancing towards each other.
Wedges are divided into two groups: rising and descending wedges. Two of the two boundary lines, which move towards the intersection and act as resistance with the support, are inclined in a certain direction, and this slope gives us the direction of the block. Although the prices at the exit of the wedges are suitable to be broken in the direction of the wedge, this assumption is not as strong as the triangles.
Some examples of wedge formation are shown below.