In a week's time from
now, Union Budget 2015-16 would be unveiled by Finance Minister, Arun
Jaitley. The Union Budget is being unveiled on Saturday and while there
were apprehensions on whether there would be trading on Saturday, the NSE and
the BSE have announced that there would be trading on this day.
It's going to be an
extremely volatile session on the day of the Budget, simply because there is so
much expectations this time around. If this is not a dream budget, chances are
there could be huge selling pressure in the markets.
are a few shares to buy ahead of Union Budget 2015-16.
When looking at
an option chain, you see all the data for an underlying asset and its related
options. Between the various sections – the underlying, the call and put
options, and the different expiration months – there are fundamental
relationships that underlie their pricing.
relationships get out of line, an arbitrage opportunity exists—buying an
option(s) and selling the related option(s) for a (near) risk-free
profit. To illustrate these relationships we will use arbitrage
strategies, and we will begin by discussing synthetics, which form the basis
for all the different arbitrage strategies.
There can be up
to three different parts to any potential option strategy: The underlying
asset; the Call options; and the Put options. Most arbitrage strategies
use the concept of synthetics, and they are a large part of the strategies we
use here. A synthetic strategy is one where you combine any two parts
(calls, puts and/or the underlying) to create a position that looks like the
For example, if
you buy both the stock and a put option, you will make money if the market goes
up, but your loss is limited if the market falls. That's exactly the same
risk/reward you would get if you bought a call option – you make money if the
market goes up but your loss is limited to the premium paid if the market
falls. Buying the stock and buying a put is therefore called a synthetic
call. In terms of risk and reward, it is exactly the same thing!
synthetic relationships may seem a little confusing, but with a little practice
you will see how easy it is to understand. An important rule to keep in
mind is that the strikes and months of the calls and puts must be identical.
For synthetics that involve both the stock and options, the number of shares
represented by the options must be equal to the number of shares of
stock. The table below lists the basic synthetic positions:
Bullish strategies in options trading are employed when the options trader expects the
underlying stock price to move upwards. It is necessary to assess how high the
stock price can go and the time frame in which the rally will occur in order to select
the optimum trading strategy. Very BullishThe most bullish of options trading strategies is the simple call buying
strategy used by most novice options traders.
Moderately Bullish In most cases, stocks seldom go up by leaps and bounds. Moderately bullish options trader usually
set a target price for the bull run and utilize bull spreads
to reduce risk. While maximum profit is capped for these strategies, they usually
cost less to employ. Mildly Bullish
Mildly bullish trading strategies are options strategies that make money as long as the
underlying stock price do not go down on options expiration date. These strategies
usually provide a small downside protection as well.
FOR BEST OPTION TIPS FILL UP THE FORM GIVEN TO YOUR RIGHT SIDE>>>> The last several months, the market has shown some good movement with
some wild swings. The S&P 500 and Dow set their all-time highs once
again, and then promptly moved lower. Now we are about to start the
next earnings season and the roller-coaster ride may continue. It is
important for option traders to understand one of the most important
steps when learning to trade options;
analyzing implied volatility and historical volatility. This is the way
option traders can gain edge in their trades. But analyzing implied
volatility and historical volatility is often an overlooked process
making some trades losers from the start. An option trader needs to look
back at the last couple of months of option trading to see how
volatility played a crucial part in option pricing and how it will help
them going forward. Implied Volatility and Historical Volatility
Historical volatility is the volatility experienced by the
underlying stock, stated in terms of annualized standard deviation as a
percentage of the stock price. Historical volatility is helpful in
comparing the volatility of a stock with another stock or to the stock
itself over a period of time. For example, a stock that has a 30
historical volatility is less volatile than a stock with a 35 historical
volatility. Additionally, a stock with a historical volatility of 45
now is more volatile than it was when its historical volatility was,
FOR BEST CALLS FOR OPTION CALL & PUT,NIFTY FUTURE OR STOCK FUTURE FILL UP THE FORM GIVEN TO YOUR RIGHT SIDE...>>>>>>>> With options offering leverage and
loss-limiting capabilities, it would seems like day trading options would be a
great idea. In reality, however, the day trading option strategy faces a couple
Firstly, the time value component of
the option premium tends to dampen any price movement. For near-the-money
options, while the intrinsic value may go up along with the underlying stock
price, this gain is offset to a certain degree by the loss of time value.
Secondly, due to the reduced
liquidity of the options market, the bid-ask spreads are usually wider than for
stocks, sometimes up to half a point, again cutting into the limited profit of
the typical day trade.
So if you are planning to day trade
options, you must overcome this two problems.
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