Jump to content
DMT Exchange Blog DMT Cryptocurrency Blog

Ipaytotal


Best Change

Search the Community

Showing results for tags 'Best Forex Trade Copier'.



More search options

  • Search By Tags

    Type tags separated by commas.
  • Search By Author

Content Type


Forums

  • Digital Money Talk News & Annoucement
    • Info & Annoucement
    • DMT News, Suggestions, and Resources
    • DMT Cash Folder
  • Forex Discussion
    • Forex Brokers
    • Forex Newbies
    • Forex General Discussion
    • Forex Articles
    • Forex Expert Advisors
    • Forex Development Technique
    • Forex Trading Styles
    • Forex Indicators
    • Forex Analysis
    • Forex Signals
  • Currency Exchange
    • E-Currencies and Payment Processors
    • Online E-Currency Exchangers
    • Debit cards, Credit cards and E-currency cards
    • E-Currency Exchange (Member to Member)
  • Online Investment & Gambling
    • HYIP Section
    • Autosurf Section
    • Network Marketing & Money Cycling Programs
    • Online Casinos & Chance Games
  • Cryptocurrency
    • Cryptocurrency General Discussion
    • Cryptocurrency Mining and Technical discussion
    • Buy or Sell Cryptocurrency
    • Cryptocurrency Giveaway
  • DMT Payout Section
    • Payout Request
    • Payment Proof
  • Make Money Online
    • Get Paid to Programs
    • General Business
    • Affiliate Programs
    • Scam/Closed GPT programs
  • Marketplace
    • Deals,Discounts & Cashback Offers
    • Buying & Selling Section
    • Advertisement
  • Webmaster Resources
    • Web Development and Programming
    • Web Hosting Discussion
    • Search Engine Optimization (SEO)
    • Website Reviews and Suggestions
  • General Chat Zone
    • Introduce Yourself
    • Off Topic Zone
  • Offline Discussion

Find results in...

Find results that contain...


Date Created

  • Start

    End


Last Updated

  • Start

    End


Filter by number of...

Joined

  • Start

    End


Group


AIM


MSN


ICQ


Yahoo


Jabber


Skype


Location


Interests

Found 2 results

  1. FOREX - the foreign exchange market or currency market or Forex is the market where one currency is traded for another. It is one of the largest markets in the world. Some of the participants in this market are simply seeking to exchange a foreign currency for their own, like multinational corporations which must pay wages and other expenses in different nations than they sell products in. However, a large part of the market is made up of currency traders, who speculate on movements in exchange rates, much like others would speculate on movements of stock prices. Currency traders try to take advantage of even small fluctuations in exchange rates. In the foreign exchange market there is little or no 'inside information'. Exchange rate fluctuations are usually caused by actual monetary flows as well as anticipations on global macroeconomic conditions. Significant news is released publicly so, at least in theory, everyone in the world receives the same news at the same time. Currencies are traded against one another. Each pair of currencies thus constitutes an individual product and is traditionally noted XXX/YYY, where YYY is the ISO 4217 international three-letter code of the currency into which the price of one unit of XXX currency is expressed. For instance, EUR/USD is the price of the euro expressed in US dollars, as in 1 euro = 1.2045 dollar. Unlike stocks and futures exchange, foreign exchange is indeed an interbank, over-the-counter (OTC) market which means there is no single universal exchange for specific currency pair. The foreign exchange market operates 24 hours per day throughout the week between individuals with forex brokers, brokers with banks, and banks with banks. If the European session is ended the Asian session or US session will start, so all world currencies can be continually in trade. Traders can react to news when it breaks, rather than waiting for the market to open, as is the case with most other markets. Average daily international foreign exchange trading volume was $1.9 trillion in April 2004 according to the BIS study. Like any market there is a bid/offer spread (difference between buying price and selling price). On major currency crosses, the difference between the price at which a market maker will sell ("ask", or "offer") to a wholesale customer and the price at which the same market-maker will buy ("bid") from the same wholesale customer is minimal, usually only 1 or 2 pips. In the EUR/USD price of 1.4238 a pip would be the '8' at the end. So the bid/ask quote of EUR/USD might be 1.4238/1.4239. This, of course, does not apply to retail customers. Most individual currency speculators will trade using a broker which will typically have a spread marked up to say 3-20 pips (so in our example 1.4237/1.4239 or 1.423/1.425). The broker will give their clients often huge amounts of margin, thereby facilitating clients spending more money on the bid/ask spread. The brokers are not regulated by the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission (since they do not sell securities), so they are not bound by the same margin limits as stock brokerages. They do not typically charge margin interest, however since currency trades must be settled in 2 days, they will "resettle" open positions (again collecting the bid/ask spread). Individual currency speculators can work during the day and trade in the evenings, taking advantage of the market's 24 hours long trading day. FOREX - the foreign exchange market or currency market or Forex is the market where one currency is traded for another. It is one of the largest markets in the world. Some of the participants in this market are simply seeking to exchange a foreign currency for their own, like multinational corporations which must pay wages and other expenses in different nations than they sell products in. However, a large part of the market is made up of currency traders, who speculate on movements in exchange rates, much like others would speculate on movements of stock prices. Currency traders try to take advantage of even small fluctuations in exchange rates. In the foreign exchange market there is little or no 'inside information'. Exchange rate fluctuations are usually caused by actual monetary flows as well as anticipations on global macroeconomic conditions. Significant news is released publicly so, at least in theory, everyone in the world receives the same news at the same time. Currencies are traded against one another. Each pair of currencies thus constitutes an individual product and is traditionally noted XXX/YYY, where YYY is the ISO 4217 international three-letter code of the currency into which the price of one unit of XXX currency is expressed. For instance, EUR/USD is the price of the euro expressed in US dollars, as in 1 euro = 1.2045 dollar. Unlike stocks and futures exchange, foreign exchange is indeed an interbank, over-the-counter (OTC) market which means there is no single universal exchange for specific currency pair. The foreign exchange market operates 24 hours per day throughout the week between individuals with forex brokers, brokers with banks, and banks with banks. If the European session is ended the Asian session or US session will start, so all world currencies can be continually in trade. Traders can react to news when it breaks, rather than waiting for the market to open, as is the case with most other markets. Average daily international foreign exchange trading volume was $1.9 trillion in April 2004 according to the BIS study. Like any market there is a bid/offer spread (difference between buying price and selling price). On major currency crosses, the difference between the price at which a market maker will sell ("ask", or "offer") to a wholesale customer and the price at which the same market-maker will buy ("bid") from the same wholesale customer is minimal, usually only 1 or 2 pips. In the EUR/USD price of 1.4238 a pip would be the '8' at the end. So the bid/ask quote of EUR/USD might be 1.4238/1.4239. This, of course, does not apply to retail customers. Most individual currency speculators will trade using a broker which will typically have a spread marked up to say 3-20 pips (so in our example 1.4237/1.4239 or 1.423/1.425). The broker will give their clients often huge amounts of margin, thereby facilitating clients spending more money on the bid/ask spread. The brokers are not regulated by the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission (since they do not sell securities), so they are not bound by the same margin limits as stock brokerages. They do not typically charge margin interest, however since currency trades must be settled in 2 days, they will "resettle" open positions (again collecting the bid/ask spread). Individual currency speculators can work during the day and trade in the evenings, taking advantage of the market's 24 hours long trading day.
  2. ForexSignals.Es Today Performance Date:13.07.2017 EUR USD:35 Pips USD JPY:15 Pips GBP USD:22 Pips USD CHF:30 Pips Total: 102 Pips
×
×
  • Create New...