|Author:||Robert A. Strong|
|Title:||Speculative Markets: Options, Futures and Hard Assets|
|Format:||lrf doc mobi docx|
|ePUB size:||1433 kb|
|FB2 size:||1398 kb|
|DJVU size:||1292 kb|
|Publisher:||Longman Financial Service (February 1, 1989)|
Robert A. Strong (Author). This is the one book that has remained at my desk in my 18 year career in Financial IT. In these economic times fully understanding the underpinnings of speculative markets is essential. Dig this one up. It's a pertinent as ever.
Home All Categories Business & Investing Books Speculative Markets: Options, Futures and Hard Assets. ISBN13: 9780065012491. More by Robert A. Strong. The Power Portfolio: Managing and Risk Return. Portfolio Construction, Management, and Protection. Study Guide for Strong's Practical Investment Management, 3rd. Robert A.
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The role of derivative assets. Practical Investment Management Robert A. Strong Outline. Background The Rationale for Derivative Assets Uses of Derivatives The Options Market Options Terminology The Financial Page Listing The Origin of an Option The Role of the Options Clearing Corporation Standardized Option Characteristics. Derivative assets get their name from the fact that their value derives from some other asset. The best-known derivative assets are futures and options contracts. Derivatives are not all the same. Some are inherently speculative, while some are highly conservative.
Other futures market partici-pants are speculative investors who accept the price risks that. hedgers seek to avoid. Most speculators have no intention of making or taking delivery of the commodity. Finally, this Guide focuses primarily on exchange-traded futures and options on futures contracts. For information regarding off-exchange foreign currency (forex) futures and options, consult the NFA brochure Trading in the Off-Exchange Foreign Currency Market: What Investors Need to Know. The brochure is avail-able free of charge on NFA’s Web site (ww. fa. This confidence is due in part to a strong, effective regulato-ry structure that safeguards market integrity and pro-tects investors. This regula-tory structure has three main components. The Commodity Futures Trading Commission (CFTC).
Speculative Markets: Options, Futures and Hard Assets by Robert A. Strong PDF version. 1560 downloads at 24 mb/s. Speculative Markets: Options, Futures and Hard Assets by Robert A. Strong FB2 version. Related eBooks to Speculative Markets: Options, Futures and Hard Assets. Investing in Futures and Options Markets. Options, Futures, and Other Derivatives. Trading and Hedging with Agricultural Futures and Options.
The book argued that the boom represents a speculative bubble, not grounded in sensible economic fundamentals. Part one of the book considered structural factors behind the boom. The origins of price movements are poorly known in all speculative markets: markets for corporate stocks, bonds, homes, land, commercial structures, commodities, collectables, and foreign exchange. Why do stock prices often change up or down 20% in a year's time?
Many practitioners who want to acquire a working knowledge of futures and options markets will also find the book useful. 1 was persuaded to write this book by colleagues who liked my other book Options, Futures, and Other Derivatives, but found the material a little too advanced for their students. Fundamentals of Futures and Options Markets (formerly Introduction to Futures and Options Markets) covers some of the same ground as Options, Futures, and Other Derivatives - but in a way that readers who have had limited training in mathematics will find easier to understand.
Payoffs from Speculative Strategies Involving Futures and Options. Speculative trading refers to the trading of futures contracts without the intention of obtaining the underlying commodity. Speculators basically make bets on the market, unlike hedgers whose priority is to eliminate exposures. Speculators are motivated by the leverage that comes with futures contracts in which no initial investment is required.
Robert J. Shiller From Irrational Exuberance. The catch is that options are wasting assets (they decay over time), and the premium declines with each passing day. Therefore, the bets are always made within certain expected lengths of time as determined by expiration dates of the option contract. When there is strong bearish sentiment, reflected in increased demand for puts relative to calls, the put/call ratio rises to extreme highs. Remember, the theory of. 10.