@Kum001 I am not sure I understand your problem. Today's close is the closing price of the last bar today irregardless of the time frame your analysis or chart is using.
so in your analysis just run an Explore and see the Close.
If you are using some logic that requires multiple time frame analysis then you must read and learn,
In that case you can play around with some values like this for an Explore,
CurrentBarClose = Close;
YesterdayDailyClose = TimeFrameGetPrice( "C", inDaily, -1 );
TodayDailyClose = TimeFrameGetPrice( "C", inDaily, 0 );
if shift = 0 compressed data may look into the future
( for example, Weekly high can be known on Monday and same with Intraday data - be careful how you use that ). If you want to write a
trading system using this function please make sure to reference
PAST data by using negative shift value.
I've been off the forum for so long I can't resist adding completely unrelated trivia. Feel free to ignore the rest of this post...
/////////// an unrelated fun fact ///////////////
One word that gets a lot of vitriol is the word "irregardless." There is a dictionary entry for "irregardless." "Irregardless" is a word. This inspires specific vehement hatred in people. "Irregardless" is a word and we're duty-bound to enter it.
"Irregardless" is a word. It is related to "regardless." It is actually a blend of two words. It's a blend of "irrespective" and "regardless." People hate it because they say that it has no use — why not just use "regardless"?
But actually in the dialect that "irregardless" comes from, it has a specific use that doesn't translate well in print. It's basically an emphatic use of "regardless." So if you're a native speaker of certain dialects that use "irregardless" you use "irregardless" to shut down further conversation on a topic.
I might say, "Dad, let me borrow the car. I'm a really good driver." And he'll say, "Regardless, I'm not comfortable." I'll say, "Oh but come on. I'll get it detailed, and I'll put gas in it." He'll say, "Irregardless, no."_
The point of the "irregardless" is to shut down conversation. So "irregardless" is a word. It has a specific use, in particular dialects. That said, it's not part of standard English and so — especially if you're writing or if you're speaking in formal places — you want to use "regardless" instead. Because if you use "irregardless," people will think you're uneducated.