Spread swap – Binary Options göstəriciləri

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Spread swap

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Binary Options Indicators – Download Instructions

Spread swap is a Metatrader 4 (MT4) indicator and the essence of the forex indicator is to transform the accumulated history data.

Spread swap provides for an opportunity to detect various peculiarities and patterns in price dynamics which are invisible to the naked eye.

Based on this information, traders can assume further price movement and adjust their strategy accordingly.

How to install Spread swap.mq4?

  • Download Spread swap.mq4
  • Copy Spread swap.mq4 to your Metatrader Directory / experts / indicators /
  • Start or restart your Metatrader Client
  • Select Chart and Timeframe where you want to test your indicator
  • Search “Custom Indicators” in your Navigator mostly left in your Metatrader Client
  • Right click on Spread swap.mq4
  • Attach to a chart
  • Modify settings or press ok
  • Indicator Spread swap.mq4 is available on your Chart

How to remove Spread swap.mq4 from your Metatrader Chart?

  • Select the Chart where is the Indicator running in your Metatrader Client
  • Right click into the Chart
  • “Indicators list”
  • Select the Indicator and delete

Click here below to download the Binary Options Indicators:

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MetaTrader 5

What is forex trading

The foreign exchange market (forex) is the world’s most liquid and most traded market, where trades worth trillions are completed each day.

Forex trading involves buying one currency and selling another currency at the same time. This is why you always see them quoted in pairs. For example: EUR/USD and GBP/USD.

Which currencies can I trade

Forex trading involves buying or selling these “currency pairs”. When you buy a currency pair such as EUR/USD, it means that you are buying the EURO and selling the USD at the same time.

Currency pairs are categorised as follows:

  • Major pairs – Consist of the world’s most widely traded currency pairs
  • Minor pairs – Consist of less liquid currency pairs
  • Exotic pairs – Consist of one non-USD major currency that’s paired with the currency of an emerging economy, for example: GBP/HKD

The spread – why it matters

When you see currency pairs offered by a broker or trading service, there are usually two prices available: the ask price and the bid price. These are also known as the buy price and the sell price respectively.

The spread is the difference between the ask and bid price.

Based on the table below, can you tell what is the spread for the EUR/USD currency pair?

Symbol Bid Ask
EUR/USD 1.05652 1.05653
GBP/USD 1.24509 1.24515
USD/CHF 1.01010 1.01015
USD/JPY 113.248 113.251
USD/CAD 1.31441 1.31444
AUD/USD 0.76876 0.76879
AUD/NZD 1.06683 1.06691
AUD/CAD 1.01043 1.01050
AUD/CHF 0.77652 0.77658

Let’s calculate the spread for EUR/USD:

Ask price – Bid price = Spread

1.05653 – 1.05652 = 0.00001

What time is the market open for me to trade

The forex is an over-the-counter market where trading takes place between two parties, and not with a centralised exchange or marketplace.

Depending on your broker or trading platform, you can start trading from the time the Sydney market opens on Monday morning to the time the New York market closes on Friday evening – up to 24 hours a day, five days a week.

Binary.com clients can trade forex from Sunday 21:00 GMT to Friday 21:00 GMT.

How to trade forex

A forex trader always has one objective in mind when trading: to exchange one currency for another in order to make a profit.

This is why we’ve come up with the following three-step tutorial to help you bridge that gap and make your first trade:

Step 1: Learn to read currency pairs

One of the first things most forex traders learn is how to read a currency pair. There are two parts to a currency pair

EUR / USD

Tips

  • The base currency is always equal to one unit.
  • The ask price of the currency pair indicates how much of the quote currency is required to buy one unit of base currency. This is more commonly known as the exchange rate.

For example, if you see that the EUR/USD has an ask price of 1.05382, you’ll sell 1.05382 USD (quote currency) for every 1 EUR (base currency) you buy.

If the bid price is 1.05229, you’ll buy 1.05229 USD for every 1 EUR you sell.

Step 2: Understand when to buy and when to sell

Think that a certain currency will go up or down? Learn when you should buy (or “go long”) and when to sell (or “go short”).

Traders choose to buy a certain currency pair if they think the value of the base currency will rise. The opposite is also true: they sell a certain currency pair if they think the value of the base currency will fall.

Let’s compare the differences between buying and selling, using the EUR/USD as an example:

  • You’re buying the EUR and selling the USD.
  • You expect the EUR to rise in value so you can sell it back for a profit.
  • Buy = go long
  • You’re selling the EUR and buying the USD.
  • You expect the EUR to fall in value so you can buy it back at a lower price (and make a profit).
  • Sell = go short

Step 3: How to purchase your first currency pair

After you’ve decided which position you want to take, your next step is to purchase that currency pair on MetaTrader 5.

Here’s an example of the EUR/USD currency pair and its bid-ask price:

To go long, you’ll want to click on ‘Buy’ to purchase 1 EUR for 1.17726 USD

To go short, you’ll click on ‘Sell’ to sell 1 EUR and receive 1.17725 USD in return.

Forex margin policy

Margin allows you to trade on leverage – meaning your existing capital can give you a much higher level of market exposure.

For example, if you wanted to purchase 100 units of a particular asset that’s trading at 50 USD per unit through a traditional broker, it would typically cost you 5,000 USD for this transaction.

However, with leverage you can purchase those 100 units at a fraction of the typical cost – depending on the leverage afforded to you by your broker or trading platform.

How to calculate margin

You can determine the margin for our currency pairs by using the formula below:

For example, if you buy one lot of the USD/JPY pair with a contract size of 100,000 and leverage of 100:1, the margin that you need to purchase one lot of USD/JPY will be calculated as follows:

What’s a margin call and how is it applied

Equity is the sum of your balance and floating profit and loss (PnL). Margin level is the ratio of equity to margin. When that ratio reaches a specified percentage (usually 100%), your account will be placed under margin call. This does not affect your ability to open new positions; it serves to alert you that your floating PnL is moving lower. However, it is recommended to add funds to your account in order to keep your positions open. Alternatively, you may close losing positions.

What’s a stop out level and how is it applied

If your margin level reaches an even lower level (usually 50%), it will reach the stop out level where it is unable to sustain an open position. This will lead to some, or all your open positions being forcibly closed (also known as “forced liquidation”).

When your account hits the forced liquidation level, your orders and positions are forcibly closed in the following sequence:

  1. We delete an order with the largest margin reserved.
  2. If your margin level is still under the stop out level, your next order will be deleted. However, orders without margin requirements will not be deleted.
  3. If your margin level is still under the stop out level, we will close an open position with the largest loss.
  4. We will continue to close open positions until your margin level becomes higher than the stop out level.

Forex contract specifications

Major pairs

Symbol Description Lot size Minimum volume Volume step
AUD/CAD Australian dollar vs Canadian dollar 100,000 0.01 0.01
AUD/CHF Australian dollar vs Swiss franc 100,000 0.01 0.01
AUD/JPY Australian dollar vs Japanese yen 100,000 0.01 0.01
AUD/NZD Australian dollar vs New Zealand dollar 100,000 0.01 0.01
AUD/USD Australian dollar vs US dollar 100,000 0.01 0.01
EUR/AUD Euro vs Australian dollar 100,000 0.01 0.01
EUR/CAD Euro vs Canadian dollar 100,000 0.01 0.01
EUR/CHF Euro vs Swiss franc 100,000 0.01 0.01
EUR/GBP Euro vs British pound 100,000 0.01 0.01
EUR/JPY Euro vs Japanese yen 100,000 0.01 0.01
EUR/NZD Euro vs New Zealand dollar 100,000 0.01 0.01
EUR/USD Euro vs US dollar 100,000 0.01 0.01
GBP/CHF British pound vs Swiss franc 100,000 0.01 0.01
GBP/JPY British pound vs Japanese yen 100,000 0.01 0.01
GBP/USD British pound vs US dollar 100,000 0.01 0.01
NZD/USD New Zealand dollar vs US dollar 100,000 0.01 0.01
USD/CAD US dollar vs Canadian dollar 100,000 0.01 0.01
USD/CHF US dollar vs Swiss franc 100,000 0.01 0.01
USD/JPY US dollar vs Japanese yen 100,000 0.01 0.01

Minor pairs

Symbol Description Lot size Minimum volume Volume step
CAD/CHF Canadian dollar vs Swiss franc 100,000 0.01 0.01
CAD/JPY Canadian dollar vs Japanese yen 100,000 0.01 0.01
EUR/NOK Euro vs Norwegian krone 100,000 0.01 0.01
EUR/PLN Euro vs Polish zloty 100,000 0.01 0.01
EUR/SEK Euro vs Swedish krona 100,000 0.01 0.01
GBP/AUD British pound vs Australian dollar 100,000 0.01 0.01
GBP/CAD British pound vs Canadian dollar 100,000 0.01 0.01
GBP/NOK British pound vs Norwegian krone 100,000 0.01 0.01
GBP/NZD British pound vs New Zealand dollar 100,000 0.01 0.01
GBP/SEK British pound vs Swedish krona 100,000 0.01 0.01
NZD/CAD New Zealand dollar vs Canadian dollar 100,000 0.01 0.01
NZD/JPY New Zealand dollar vs Japanese yen 100,000 0.01 0.01
USD/CNH US dollar vs Chinese renminbi 100,000 0.01 0.01
USD/MXN US dollar vs Mexican peso 100,000 0.01 0.01
USD/NOK US dollar vs Norwegian krone 100,000 0.01 0.01
USD/PLN US dollar vs Polish zloty 100,000 0.01 0.01
USD/SEK US dollar vs Swedish krona 100,000 0.01 0.01
USD/ZAR US dollar vs South African rand 100,000 0.01 0.01

Exotic pairs

Symbol Description Lot size Minimum volume Volume step
AUD/SGD Australian dollar vs Singapore dollar 100,000 0.01 0.01
CHF/JPY Swiss franc vs Japanese yen 100,000 0.01 0.01
EUR/HKD Euro vs Hong Kong dollar 100,000 0.01 0.01
EUR/ILS Euro vs Israeli new shekel 100,000 0.01 0.01
EUR/MXN Euro vs Mexican peso 100,000 0.01 0.01
EUR/SGD Euro vs Singapore dollar 100,000 0.01 0.01
EUR/TRY Euro vs Turkish lira 100,000 0.01 0.01
EUR/ZAR Euro vs South African rand 100,000 0.01 0.01
GBP/SGD British pound vs Singapore dollar 100,000 0.01 0.01
GBP/TRY British pound vs Turkish lira 100,000 0.01 0.01
HKD/JPY Hong Kong dollar vs Japanese yen 100,000 0.01 0.01
NZD/CHF New Zealand dollar vs Swiss franc 100,000 0.01 0.01
NZD/SGD New Zealand dollar vs Singapore dollar 100,000 0.01 0.01
SGD/JPY Singapore dollar vs Japanese yen 100,000 0.01 0.01
USD/HKD US dollar vs Hong Kong dollar 100,000 0.01 0.01
USD/ILS US dollar vs Israeli new shekel 100,000 0.01 0.01
USD/RUB US dollar vs Russian ruble 100,000 0.01 0.01
USD/SGD US dollar vs Singapore dollar 100,000 0.01 0.01
USD/THB US dollar vs Thai baht 100,000 0.01 0.01
USD/TRY US dollar vs Turkish lira 100,000 0.01 0.01

How to read the contract specifications table

The forex is typically traded in lots. One standard lot is equivalent to 100,000 units. Each time you open a position on a currency symbol, you can start with a minimum transaction of 0.01 lots.

For information about forex leverage, refer to our Margin Policy.

Important notes on our swap rates (overnight funding)

If you keep any positions open overnight, an interest adjustment will be made to your trading account as indication of the cost required to keep your position open.

This interest adjustment (or swap rate) is based on interbank lending rates, on top of a 2% fee.

The interest adjustment is calculated in ‘points’ – meaning we will convert the relevant interbank lending rates to ‘points’ in the base currency.

Please take note that our swap rate also depends on the time and days you hold your positions open:

  • You will be subjected to swap rates if you keep a position open past 23:59:59 GMT.
  • Positions that are still open on Wednesday at 23:59:59 GMT will be charged three times the swap rate to account for weekends – a standard practice for all forex brokers.
  • Our swap rate may also be adjusted to take holidays into account.

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Partner With Us

In the EU, financial products are offered by Binary Investments (Europe) Ltd., W Business Centre, Level 3, Triq Dun Karm, Birkirkara, BKR 9033, Malta, regulated as a Category 3 Investment Services provider by the Malta Financial Services Authority (licence no. IS/70156).

Outside the EU, financial products are offered by Binary (SVG) LLC, Hinds Building, Kingstown, St. Vincent and the Grenadines; Binary (V) Ltd, Govant Building, Port Vila, PO Box 1276, Vanuatu, regulated by the Vanuatu Financial Services Commission (view licence); Deriv (BVI) Ltd, Kingston Chambers, P.O. Box 173, Road Town, Tortola, British Virgin Islands, regulated by the British Virgin Islands Financial Services Commission (licence no. SIBA/L/18/1114); and Binary (FX) Ltd., Lot No. F16, First Floor, Paragon Labuan, Jalan Tun Mustapha, 87000 Labuan, Malaysia, regulated by the Labuan Financial Services Authority to carry on a money-broking business (licence no. MB/18/0024).

This website’s services are not made available in certain countries such as the USA, Canada, Hong Kong, or to persons under age 18.

The products offered via this website include binary options, contracts for difference (“CFDs”) and other complex derivatives. Trading binary options may not be suitable for everyone. Trading CFDs carries a high level of risk since leverage can work both to your advantage and disadvantage. As a result, the products offered on this website may not be suitable for all investors because of the risk of losing all of your invested capital. You should never invest money that you cannot afford to lose, and never trade with borrowed money. Before trading in the complex products offered, please be sure to understand the risks involved and learn about Responsible Trading.

In the EU, financial products are offered by Binary Investments (Europe) Ltd., W Business Centre, Level 3, Triq Dun Karm, Birkirkara, BKR 9033, Malta, licensed and regulated as a Category 3 Investment Services provider by the Malta Financial Services Authority (licence no. IS/70156).

In the Isle of Man and the UK, Synthetic Indices are offered by Binary (IOM) Ltd., First Floor, Millennium House, Victoria Road, Douglas, IM2 4RW, Isle of Man, British Isles; licensed and regulated respectively by (1) the Gambling Supervision Commission in the Isle of Man (current licence issued on 31 August 2020) and by (2) the Gambling Commission in the UK (licence reference no: 39172).

In the rest of the EU, Synthetic Indices are offered by Binary (Europe) Ltd., W Business Centre, Level 3, Triq Dun Karm, Birkirkara, BKR 9033, Malta; licensed and regulated by (1) the Malta Gaming Authority in Malta (licence no. MGA/B2C/102/2000 issued on 01 August 2020), for UK clients by (2) the UK Gambling Commission (licence reference no: 39495), and for Irish clients by (3) the Revenue Commissioners in Ireland (Remote Bookmaker’s Licence no. 1010285 issued on 1 July 2020). View complete Regulatory Information.

Binary.com is an award-winning online trading provider that helps its clients to trade on financial markets through binary options and CFDs. Trading binary options and CFDs on Synthetic Indices is classified as a gambling activity. Remember that gambling can be addictive – please play responsibly. Learn more about Responsible Trading. Some products are not available in all countries. This website’s services are not made available in certain countries such as the USA, Canada, Hong Kong, or to persons under age 18.

Trading binary options may not be suitable for everyone, so please ensure that you fully understand the risks involved. Your losses can exceed your initial deposit and you do not own or have any interest in the underlying asset.

CFDs are complex instruments and come with a high risk of losing money rapidly due to leverage. 72% of retail investor accounts lose money when trading CFDs with Binary Investments (Europe) Ltd. You should consider whether you understand how CFDs work and whether you can afford to take the high risk of losing your money.

Spread Option

What Is a Spread Option?

A spread option is a type of option that derives its value from the difference, or spread, between the prices of two or more assets. Other than the unique type of underlying asset—the spread—these options act similarly to any other type of vanilla option.

Note that a spread option is not the same as an options spread. The latter is a strategy typically involving two or more options on the same, single underlying asset.

Key Takeaways

  • A spread option functions as a vanilla option but the underlying is a price spread rather than a singly price.
  • The price spread used may be the spread between spot and futures prices (the basis), between interest rates, or between currencies, among others.
  • Spread options typically trade over-the-counter (OTC).

How Spread Options Work

Spread options can be written on all types of financial products including equities, bonds, and currencies. While some types of spread options trade on large exchanges, their primary trading venue is over-the-counter (OTC).

Some types of commodity spreads enable the trader to gain exposure to the commodity’s production process, specifically the difference between the inputs and outputs. The most notable examples of these processing spreads are the crack, crush, and spark spreads, which measure profits in the oil, soybean, and electricity markets, respectively.

The underlying assets in the above examples are different commodities. However, spread options may also cover the differences between prices of the same commodity trading at two different locations (location spreads) or of different grades (quality spreads).

Likewise, the spread can be between prices of the same commodity, but at two different points in time (calendar spreads). A good example would be an option on the spread of a March futures contract and a June futures contract with the same underlying asset.

Using a Spread Option

In the energy market, the crack spread is the difference between the value of the refined products—heating oil and gasoline—and the price of the input – crude oil. When a trader expects that the crack spread will strengthen, they believe that the refining margins will grow because crude oil prices are weak and/or demand for the refined products is strong. Rather than buy the refined products and sell crude oil, the trader may simply buy a call option on the crack spread.

Similarly, a trader believes that the relationship between near-month wheat futures and later-dated wheat futures currently trades significantly above its historical range. This could be due to anomalies in the cost of carry, weather patterns, or supply and/or demand. The trader can sell the spread, hoping that its value will soon return to normal. Or, he or she can buy a put spread option to accomplish the same goal, but at a much lower initial cost.

Spread Options Strategies

Remember, spread options, which are specific derivative contracts, are not options spreads, which are strategies used in trading options. However, because spread options act as most other vanilla options, a trader can in turn implement an options spread on spread options—buying and selling different options based on the same underlying spread.

All options give the holder the right, but not the obligation, to buy or sell a specified underlying asset at a specific price at or by a specific date. Here, the underlying is the difference in price of two or more assets. Other than that, all strategies, from bull call spreads to iron condors, are theoretically possible. The caveat is that the market for these exotic options is not as robust as it is for vanilla options. The major exceptions would be crack and crush spread options, which trade on the CME Group, so the markets there are more reliable. Therefore, these options strategies are more readily available.

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