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Recycling is an integral part of keeping our earth clean, and at USB Recycling, we make it easy for customers to safely and securely recycle electronic equipment. Serving all of North and South Carolina area, we accept all kinds of computers, printers and other equipment from businesses and individuals. It is our goal to help cut down on needlessly throwing away equipment that will only sit in landfills. We guarantee to secure or destroy any confidential information that may be on your devices.
Godfather Heating & Air Conditioning is the leading air conditioner repair and installation company for the area. With more than 10 years of experience in heating and air conditioning service, repair and installations, we’re the company people trust when it comes to ensuring their home or office stays comfortable, no matter what the weather. We specialize in affordable prices, helpful financing and the courteous, reliable customer service that has earned us a coveted A rating with the San Antonio Better Business Bureau.
SE3904 This class focuses on advanced interoperability between Autodesk Revit Structure and Autodesk Robot Structural Analysis Professional software. You will learn best practices for transferring sloped and curved framing and curtain wall between Revit and Robot. We will demonstrate techniques for working with floor openings, analytical/rigid links, and framing offsets. Learn the advanced options that are available in the Revit-Robot link to facilitate model transfer and data fidelity. Increase your productivity by getting the most out of this powerful analytical link. Brian is a Structural Technical Specialist for Autodesk. He is an expert in structural modeling and design using Revit Structure. Brian is a licensed structural engineer with over 10 years of building design and consulting experience. During that time he worked as a Project Manager, and Principal on a variety of structures. He earned a B.S. in Civil Engineering from the University of Texas at Austin. Tomasz is the Technical Marketing Manager for Structural Engineering Solutions at Autodesk. He has over 10 years of experience in the software industry and a comprehensive background and knowledge of Autodesk Revit Structure, AutoCAD Structural Detailing and Robot Structural Analysis Professional. Prior to Autodesk he worked for Robobat for 5 years in many capacities including Structural Engineering Subject Matter Expert. Tomasz received a Master of Science degree in Structural Engineering from the Cracow University of Technology in Poland.
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Get more Forex trading strategies and techniques: click here disclaimer The information provided in this report is for educational purposes only. It is not a recommendation to buy or sell nor should it be considered investment advice. You are responsible for your own trading decisions. Past performance is not indicative of future results, as returns may vary according to market conditions. Trading in foreign exchange is speculative and may involve the loss of principal; therefore, assets placed in any type of forex account should be risk capital funds that if lost will not significantly affect one's personal financial well being. This is not a solicitation to invest, and you should carefully consider the suitability of your financial situation prior to making any investment or entering into any transaction. Trading foreign exchange on margin carries a high level of risk, and may not be suitable for all investors. The high degree of leverage can work against you as well as for you. Before deciding to invest in foreign exchange you should carefully consider your investment objective, level of experience and risk appetite. The possibility exists that you could sustain a loss of some or all of your initial investment and therefore you should not invest money that you cannot afford to lose. You should be aware of all the risks associated with foreign exchange trading and seek advice from an independent financial adviser if you have any doubts. By Federal Mandate, Foreign Currency Traders Must Read This First: Before deciding to trade real money in the Retail Forex market, you should carefully consider whether this is the right choice for you. Things to consider are your investment objectives, level of experience and risk appetite. Most importantly, do not invest money you cannot afford to lose, i.e., don't trade forex with money you need to survive.
The foreign exchange market is global, and it is conducted over-the-counter (OTC) through the use of electronic trading platforms, or by telephone through trading desks. Some shorten the term to “forex” or “FX”. The OTC market is also known as the “spot”, “cash”, or “off-exchange” forex market. (A spot transaction refers to an exchange of currencies at the prevailing market rate.) Futures and futures options on different currencies can be traded on centralized boards of trade, or exchanges, such as the CME Group. The spot/cash/OTC/off-exchange forex market is not a market in the traditional sense, because there is no central trading location, or exchange. Rather, it is an interconnected telephone and electronic network of bank traders, dealers, brokers and fund managers for electronic transfers of money from one account into another account. The interbank market is one in which huge banks, insurance companies, corporations and other financial institutions manage the risks associated with fluctuations in currency rates by trading in large quantities. The secondary market – the OTC market – has developed more recently, permitting retail (smaller) investors to participate in forex markets. The OTC market has many of the same characteristics of the interbank market but it doesn’t provide the same prices, as the size of trades, and the volumes, are much smaller. Trading forex is buying one currency while at the same time selling a different currency. Some companies who do business in other countries use forex markets to convert profits from foreign sales into their domestic currency. Other reasons for trading forex include speculation for profit, or to hedge against currency fluctuations. SIZE AND DEPTH OF THE MARKET: Foreign exchange is the largest market in the world, with volume that exceeds commodities, financial futures and stocks by far. The Euro currency volume alone is more than 5 times the entire NYSE. The industry estimates that about $3.2 trillion of turnover occurs daily, on average, in global OTC foreign currency trading. A true, 24-hour-a-day market, 5 days a week, it begins on Sunday at 5:00 p.m. Eastern standard time, and goes through Friday at 5:00 p.m. Eastern time. Forex trading opens in Sydney and moves across the globe through Tokyo, London, and New York time zones. Investors and traders can respond immediately to currency fluctuations whenever they occur, no matter whether it is daytime or night. They can usually get in or out of the market without waiting for an opening bell or facing a market gap in liquidity that would be normal in stock trading. The forex market is a highly transparent market. That means that all current market information and news are widely accessible to all participants. THE MAJORS: S even currencies are the most actively traded of the world’s monies, and they are called the majors. Here they are listed with their symbols: ...
Tutorial http://www.investopedia.com/university/forexmarket/default.asp Thanks for downloading the printable version of this tutorial. As always, we welcome any feedback or suggestions. http://www.investopedia.com/contact.aspx Table of Contents 1) Forex: Introduction 2) Forex: What Is It? 3) Forex: Reading a Quote and Understanding the Jargon 4) Forex: Benefits and Risks 5) Forex: History and Market Participants 6) Forex: Economic Theories and Data 7) Forex: Fundamental Trading Strategies 8) Forex: Technical Analysis 9) Forex: Ready To Trade? 10) Forex: The Conclusion Introduction Foreign exchange (forex or FX for short) is one of the most exciting, fast-paced markets around. Until recently, trading in the forex market had been the domain of large financial institutions, corporations, central banks, hedge funds and extremely wealthy individuals. The emergence of the internet has changed all of this, and now it is possible for average investors to buy and sell currencies easily with the click of a mouse. Daily currency fluctuations are usually very small. Most currency pairs move less than one cent per day, representing a less than 1% change in the value of the currency. This makes foreign exchange one of the least volatile financial markets around. Therefore, many speculators rely on the availability of enormous leverage to increase the value of potential movements. In the forex market, leverage can be as much as 250:1. Higher leverage can be extremely risky, but because of round-the-clock trading and deep liquidity, foreign exchange brokers have been able to make high leverage an industry standard in order to make the movements meaningful for FX traders. (Page 1 of 30) Copyright © 2010, Investopedia.com - All rights reserved. Investopedia.com – the resource for investing and personal finance education. Extreme liquidity and the availability of high leverage have helped to spur the market's rapid growth and made it the ideal place for many traders. Positions can be opened and closed within minutes or can be held for months. Currency prices are based on objective considerations of supply and demand and cannot be manipulated easily because the size of the market does not allow even the largest players, such as central banks, to move prices at will. The forex market provides plenty of opportunity for investors. However, in order to be successful, a currency trader has to understand the basics behind currency movements. The goal of this tutorial is to provide a foundation for investors or traders who are new to the currency markets. We'll cover the basics of foreign exchange, its history and the key concepts you need to understand in order to be able to participate in this market. We'll also venture into how to start trading currencies and the different types of strategies that can be employed. What Is It? The foreign exchange market is the "place" where currencies are traded. Currencies are important to most people around the world, whether they realize it or not, because currencies need to be exchanged in order to conduct foreign trade and business. If you are living in the U.S. and want to buy cheese from France, either you or the company that you buy the cheese from has to pay the French for the cheese in euros (EUR). This means that the U.S. importer would have to exchange the equivalent value of U.S. dollars (USD) into euros. The same goes for traveling. A French tourist in Egypt can't pay in euros to see the pyramids because it's not the locally accepted currency. As such, the tourist has to exchange the euros for the local currency, in this case the Egyptian pound, at the current exchange rate. The need to exchange currencies is the primary reason why the forex market is the largest, most liquid financial market in the world. It dwarfs other markets in size, even the stock market, with an average traded value of around U.S. $2,000 billion per day. (The total volume changes all the time, but as of April 2004, the Bank for International Settlements (BIS) reported that the forex market traded U.S. $1,900 billion per day.) One unique aspect of this international market is that there is no central marketplace for currency exchange. Rather, trade is conducted electronically over-the-counter (OTC), which means that all transactions occur via computer networks between traders around the world, rather than on one centralized This tutorial can be found at:
As discussed, all clients of United Mutual must qualify as Wholesale, and as such are assumed to have a good understanding of FX Markets and how they work, along with the use and consequences of margin and leverage. However, it never hurts to ‘brush up’, and we’ve therefore produced this document which summarizes the basics of Forex trading. Please note, United Mutual does NOT trade the ‘traditional’ way, and as such many of the topics and comments following are not applicable to our trading. When you read this document, keep in mind that our system and algorithm is unique in its application. www.unitedmutual.com.au Page 1 Forex Basics What is FOREX? The Foreign Exchange market - also referred to as "FOREX", "Forex", "Retail forex", "FX", "Spot FX" or just "Spot" - is the largest financial market in the world, with a volume of over $4 trillion a day. If you compare that to the $25 billion a day volume that the New York Stock Exchange trades, you can easily see how enormous the Foreign Exchange really is. It equates to more than three times the total amount of the stocks and futures markets combined! What is traded on the Foreign Exchange market? The simple answer is money. Forex trading is the simultaneous buying of one currency and the selling of another. Currencies are traded through a broker or dealer, and are traded in pairs; for example the euro and the US dollar (EUR/USD) or the British pound and the Japanese Yen (GBP/JPY). Because you're not buying anything physical, this kind of trading can be confusing. Think of buying a currency as buying a share in a particular country. When you buy the Japanese Yen, you are in effect buying a share in the Japanese economy, as the price of the currency is a direct reflection of what the market thinks about the current and future health of the Japanese economy. In general, the exchange rate of a currency versus other currencies is a reflection of the condition of that country's economy, compared to the other countries' economies. Unlike other financial markets like the New York Stock Exchange or the ASX, the Forex spot market has neither a physical location nor a central exchange. The Forex market is considered an Over-the-Counter (OTC) or 'Interbank' market, due to the fact that the entire market is run electronically, within a network of banks, continuously over a 24-hour period. Until the late 1990's, only the "big guys" could play this game. The initial requirement was that you could trade only if you had about ten to fifty million bucks to start with. Forex was originally intended to be used by bankers, large institutions, and commercial accounts only. However, because of the rise of the Internet, online Forex trading firms are now able to offer trading accounts to smaller traders like us. However, the reality is to trade FX with adequate risk management, a large account is still required. Despite many websites, brokers and ‘education’ companies telling you otherwise, trading FX the traditional way – that is, trying to pick the direction correctly – is as close to a...
Factsheet about 9/11 What happened on 11 September 2001? In the early morning of 11 September 2001, 19 hijackers took control of four airliners taking off from different airports in the US – Boston, Washington DC and Newark in New Jersey. View of the World Trade Center, New York, under attack on 11 September 2001 At 8.46am, American Airlines Flight 11 crashed into the North Tower of the World Trade Center in New York. Seventeen minutes later, United Airlines Flight 175 crashed into the South Tower. The third airliner, American Airlines Flight 77, crashed into the Pentagon in Washington DC at 9.37am, and the final plane, United Airlines Flight 93, crashed en route to Washington after passengers on board had fought with the hijackers. It is thought that the hijackers were aiming to hit either the Capitol building in Washington or the White House. All US airports were quickly shut down and all aircraft on their way to the country were turned away. The search for survivors at the sites of the attacks began immediately, although with little hope of success. At 9.59am, the fire that had been started by the crash caused the South Tower of the World Trade Center to collapse; this was followed by the collapse of the North Tower at 10.28am. Nearly 3,000 people were killed – most of them instantly. These horrific events were witnessed on TV by millions of people around the world, who by now had realised that the USA was coming under massive terrorist attack. Find out more by visiting: www.911educationprogramme.co.uk The Pentagon, Washington DC, minutes after it had been attacked on 11 September 2001 Page 2 At 8.30pm, US President of the George W. Bush addressed the nation on television and said: “Today, our fellow citizens, our way of life, our very freedom came under attack in a series of deliberate and deadly terrorist acts. These acts of mass murder were intended to frighten our nation into chaos and retreat. But they have failed. Our country is strong.” After the broadcast, he met his advisers to review the day. They already had evidence that the attacks had been organised by Osama bin Laden – the leader of the extreme terrorist group Al-Qaeda, which was based in Afghanistan. From his base in Afghanistan, bin Laden supported an increasing number of suicide missions against the USA during the 1990s. The attacks were planned with increasing care and attention to detail – and with a desire to capture the attention of the world. Osama bin Laden in 1997 Why did the attacks on the USA happen? In 2004, Osama bin Laden finally admitted that Al-Qaeda, an extremist terrorist organisation, had been responsible for organising the 9/11 attacks. This confirmed what the US Government had believed all along. For many years, Osama bin Laden had called on Muslims to attack US soldiers and citizens wherever they could. He saw the US as an arch enemy of Islam. His aim was to get the US military out of their bases in Saudi Arabia, where they had remained after the Gulf War in 1991. Saudi Arabia is home to Islam’s most holy sites in the cities of Mecca and Medina, and bin Laden felt that America’s presence there was an affront to all Muslims. He also strongly objected to America’s support for Israel, which he believed wrongly occupied lands that belonged to fellow Muslims....