Saturday, June 23, 2012

Russel T F (playlist)

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Courtesty wikepedia creative commons Electronic trading, sometimes called etrading, is a method of trading securities (such as stocks, and bonds), foreign exchange or financial derivatives electronically. Information technology is used to bring together buyers and sellers through electronic trading platform and networks to create virtual market places such as NASDAQ, NYSE Arca and Globex which are also known as electronic communications networks (ECNs).
Electronic trading is in contrast to older floor trading and phone trading and has a number of advantages, but glitches and cancelled trades do still occur.[1]
Contents [hide]
1 Background
2 Impact
3 Technology and systems
4 Algorithmic trading
5 See also
6 References
7 External links
Background This section may require cleanup to meet Wikipedia's quality standards. No cleanup reason has been specified. Please help improve this section if you can; the talk page may contain suggestions.

Historically, stock markets were physical locations where buyers and sellers met and negotiated. With the improvement in communications technology in the late 20th century, the need for a physical location became less important, as traders could transact from remote locations.

One of the earliest examples of widespread electronic trading was on Globex, the CME Group's electronic trading platform that allows access to a variety of financial, foreign exchange and commodity markets. The Chicago Board Of Trade produced a rival system that was based on Oak Trading Systems' Oak platform which facilitated 'E Open Outcry,' an electronic trading platform that allowed for electronic trading to take place alongside the trading that took place in the CBOT pits. Oak Trading Systems continues to offer access to global markets via various software applications, including demo packages, and products are available through reputable brokerage firms such as EHedger LLC [1].
Electronic trading makes transactions easier to complete, monitor, clear, and settle. NASDAQ, set up in 1971, was the world's first electronic stock market, though it originally operated as an electronic bulletin board, rather than offering straight-through processing (STP). By early 2007, organizations like the Chicago Mercantile Exchange were creating electronic trading platforms to support the emerging interest in trading within the foreign exchange market.

Today many investment firms on both the buy side and sell side are increasing their spending on technology for electronic trading.[2] Many floor traders and brokers are being removed from the trading process. Traders are relying on algorithms to analyze market conditions and then execute their orders. Trading by humans is largely reserved for block trades, which trades of an unusually large size, in order to limit the market impact of the trade. Increasingly, the trend is to remove human traders not only from the act of trading, but to move trading decisions to an automated basis using Complex Event Processing. [3]

Dates of introduction of electronic trading by the leading exchanges in 120 countries are provided in a Journal of Finance article published in 2005 "Financial market design and the equity premium: Electronic vs. floor trading,".[4]

There are, broadly, two types of trading in the financial markets:

Business-to-business (B2B) trading, often conducted on exchanges, where large investment banks and brokers trade directly with one another, transacting large amounts of securities, and
Business-to-consumer (B2C) trading, where retail (e.g. individuals buying and selling relatively small amounts of stocks and shares) and institutional clients