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Search results “Supply and demand in commodities”
Demand and Supply Zone Scanner/Screener for Indian Stock/Commodities and International Forex Markets
 
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Learn Demand & Supply Trading Strategy, visit http://www.surjeetkakkar.com/ For FREE Fyers Trading Account or for Demo Account visit https://www.surjeetkakkar.com/free-trading-account/ For Free TradingView Account visit https://tradingview.go2cloud.org/SH17W
Views: 1943 Surjeet Kakkar
Shortlist Scripts Using Demand and Supply Scanner For Stocks, Commodities and Forex
 
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Learn Demand & Supply Trading Strategy, visit http://www.surjeetkakkar.com/ For FREE Fyers Trading Account or for Demo Account visit https://www.surjeetkakkar.com/free-trading-account/ For Free TradingView Account visit https://tradingview.go2cloud.org/SH17W
Views: 2076 Surjeet Kakkar
What drives Commodity Price Changes?
 
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What affects Commodity Prices? http://www.contracts-for-difference.com/markets/Commodity-CFDs.html If you've found this video useful, please click the like button and share it with your friends and remember to SUBSCRIBE to remain up-to-date! This article features factors that affect commodity prices - just what does cause the price of wheat gold and oil to fluctuate? Find out by clicking the above link to see all of the factors that change commodity prices. If you want to trade on the value of commodities, you can do so in several different ways. There are spot and future markets, but most traders will use a more convenient tool, such as spreadbetting, in order to play on the volatility of commodities. There are many companies that are heavily dependent on particular commodities. For instance, petrol refineries need crude oil, and this price typically changes. So you can expect the price of crude oil to have an impact on the share price of companies like Royal Dutch Shell and BP. Even if you do not trade commodities, this is a reason you may be interested in what causes commodity prices to change. And put simply, the old standby of the economist, supply and demand, govern all the fluctuations in pricing of commodities. This is not to say that supply and demand are equally important for all types of commodities. For instance, some are more dependent on supply, whereas others have a dependency on a varying demand. Consider agricultural products. These include products like wheat and corn. You're probably not going to see a big change in demand for these products, so much as you are going to see large changes in supply. These would result from crop failures and disease, weather conditions, etc. On the other hand, the supply of metals such as gold and platinum is fairly steady at any particular time. A more powerful factor in the pricing of these is how much demand there may be, and demand changes result from increasing industrialization in Third World countries, making these metals more desirable to the population, and from societal aspects such as inflation that tend to change the attitude towards precious metals. It is worth noting that the price of commodities in certain groups tends to move up and down in tandem. In the precious metals, gold, silver, platinum, and palladium would all tend to go up and down together in value. It is unlikely that you would see the price of gold fall and the price of palladium soar at the same time. Similarly, if you consider grains such as oats, corn, and wheat, these prices are likely to move in concert. To some extent, each can be a substitute for another. If the price of oats goes up, then farmers may buy more corn to feed their livestock, and this increase in demand for corn makes that price rise too. Although we are talking about commodities, you can also see this in effect in some stocks and shares. As an example, you would usually see the shares of banks such as RBS and Barclays going up and down together, unless there is a particular scandal or revelation about one of them. It is because of this that many traders limit the amount of exposure in any particular market sector. Diversifying by buying into different companies does not give diversfication if all the companies' shares rise and fall together.
Views: 6365 TradeCFDs
Supply and Demand: Crash Course Economics #4
 
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In which Adriene Hill and Jacob Clifford teach you about one of the fundamental economic ideas, supply and demand. What is supply and demand? Well, you’ll have to watch the video to really understand it, but it’s kind of important for everything economically. Supply and demand sets prices, and indicates to manufacturers how much to produce. Also, it has a lot to do with strawberries. Crash Course is on Patreon! You can support us directly by signing up at http://www.patreon.com/crashcourse Thanks to the following Patrons for their generous monthly contributions that help keep Crash Course free for everyone forever: Mark, Jan Schmid, Simun Niclasen, Robert Kunz, Daniel Baulig, Jason A Saslow, Eric Kitchen, Christian, Beatrice Jin, Anna-Ester Volozh, Eric Knight, Elliot Beter, Jeffrey Thompson, Ian Dundore, Stephen Lawless, Today I Found Out, James Craver, Jessica Wode, Sandra Aft, Jacob Ash, SR Foxley, Christy Huddleston, Steve Marshall, Chris Peters Want to find Crash Course elsewhere on the internet? Facebook - http://www.facebook.com/YouTubeCrashCourse Twitter - http://www.twitter.com/TheCrashCourse Tumblr - http://thecrashcourse.tumblr.com Support Crash Course on Patreon: http://patreon.com/crashcourse CC Kids: http://www.youtube.com/crashcoursekids
Views: 1505309 CrashCourse
Ricardian Model - World Equilibrium (Demand and Supply)
 
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Demand equation; Supply Function - Step function Answer sheet: http://tinyw.in/BMHp Large Country trading with a small country. Small country specializes and \large country produces both the goods.
Views: 75662 Nisha Malhotra
Marx's Wage Labour and Capital Explained - Part 2 - How are Prices of Commodities Determined?
 
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Check out my Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/ComradeHakim Summary: The price of a commodity is determined by three things; by the competition between buyers and sellers, by supply and demand, and by the call to offer. There exists competition between sellers. Those who sell commodities wish to secure the largest sector of the market to themselves. The sellers who sell products of the same or superior quality for a lower price than other sellers will achieve this. This competition between sellers forces the prices of commodities down. There exists competition between buyers as well. In this case, the price of a particular commodity or commodities will go up, as the commodity is heavily desired. The final competition is between the buyers and the sellers. The determining factor for who wins between the camp of buyers and the camp of sellers is the relation between the two. Meaning, whether the competition between sellers is stronger, or between buyers is stronger. If it is the former, than the price of the commodity goes down. If it is the latter, than the price of the commodity goes up. A rise and fall in price is precisely so only in relation to the cost of production. Above the cost of production would be a rise in price, and below would be a fall in price. The price of a commodity expresses (in the form of money) the ratio or proportion in which one commodity will be exchanged for another commodity. if the price of a commodity rises (due to for example, a fall in supply or a rise in demand), then the price of some other commodity must fall, in proportion to the rise of the price of the first commodity. As a consequence of a rise in price (above the cost of production), capital will migrate to this branch of industry until the levels of profit derived from it return to normal levels (or goes negative). If this happens, capital will migrate away from this branch of industry. As a result of this movement in and out of industries by capital, the prices of commodities will fluctuate above and below the cost of production. This fluctuation will eventually balance out and the commodity will be sold at its cost of production, hence price is determined by the cost of production. The cost of production itself is determined by the raw materials, wear and tear of tools etc., and the amount of labour that went into production the commodity. Both are measured by their duration. Sources: https://www.marxists.org/archive/marx/works/1847/wage-labour/index.htm https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Xa0PAg7FfMk
Views: 3539 Hakim
Commodities: What are they?
 
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A commodity is any physical product whose prices are subject to supply and demand. A commodity is a basic product where the quality of the product won't differ depending on where it's sourced from. Commodities are normally traded with futures contracts. Want to learn more about financial trading? Start studying for free at https://www.mytradingskills.com
Supply and Demand Trades conversation
 
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straight, simple, profitable analysis of the financial markets
Demand and supply zone in Forex and commodities trading
 
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This is an advance technical analysis on how to trade demand and supply in forex and commodities trading. www.instafxnaira.com
Views: 424 Instafx naira
1.7 - Supply and Demand (Wealth of Nations Explained)
 
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Summary of Adam Smith's Wealth of Nations: Book 1, Chapter 7 - (Of the Natural and Market Price of Commodities) In this chapter we discuss supply and demand. These are the forces that cause prices for which you are buying things at the market to be different than their natural cost.
Views: 6092 BookEnds
Commodities Trading with Seasonality & "Real" Supply and Demand
 
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Commodities Trading with Seasonality & "Real" Supply and Demand WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 19, 2012 Tillie Allison hosted the show today. She gives some insights as to where Merlin is and his secret project for 2013. Tillie welcomed Don Dawson to the show to talk about trading Commodities. During the show, Tillie and Don, analyze the 1425 demand zone on the SP500 and talk about trading futures. Don shares his experiences trading commodities and how he trades using seasonality, macroeconomic analysis, and common sense. He says that he prefers to trade commodities using "real" supply & demand. No "corporate window dressing" on corn, wheat, soybeans, or any other commodity products. Don will be teaching at Online Trading Academy in Irvine California in January 2013.
Views: 781 powertradingradio
Base Metals Supply Demand
 
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Learn more about base metals supply and demand, including the production and market fundamentals around Copper and Aluminum. Subscribe: https://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=cmegroup Learn more: https://institute.cmegroup.com/ CME Group: http://www.cmegroup.com/ Follow us: Twitter: http://twitter.com/CMEGroup Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/CMEGroup Topic: aluminum, copper, beneficiation, smelting, cathodes, bauxite, aluminum ore, alumina
Views: 1351 CME Group
Elite: Dangerous - Sourcing Commodities (Trade Missions)
 
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Bulletin Board Trade Missions. How to use the Galaxy Map to find commodities, leaving Supply & Demand: http://youtu.be/6wGn6i3eK84?list=UUyN1Fc9WYQ_P1RRu2xUzeYg for a seperate guide. Whilst on a mission for 2x Dom. App, I combine it with market trading during my trip as my cargo hold is otherwise empty on my journey to the destination. This is not a particular profitable excursion, however using the same principle in a wider net with Supply & Demand will make you decent credits in no time. (note link to seperate guide above showing how "Supply and Demand" works, which is where the big money is made, but you need a basic understanding of the Galaxy Map trade tools first) Procedure exercised is a little erratic. So to confirm it: HAVE ALL COMMODITIES SELECTED TO SEE IF A TRADE ROUTE IS INDICATED. IF SO, UNCHECK ALL BUT MAIN CATEGORY, AND TURN EACH ONE ON, AND THEN BACK OFF AGAIN, THROUGH EVERY INDIVIDUAL RESOURCE TO SEE WHICH SPECIFIC COMMODITIES ARE WANTED, (OR EXPORTED IF YOU'RE TRYING TO 'FIND' A CERTAIN COMMODITY), TAKING NOTE OF EACH YOU FIND. (Further odd behaviour executed during this guide occurs by me selecting each and every category individually when I'm wanting them all selected / turned back on. One can drag the mouse down progressively over all commodity check boxes whilst holding the mouse button to select/unselect them all at once, for whatever weird reason, I'm not performing this technique even though I use it regularly).
Views: 9720 Look Inverted
Market equilibrium | Supply, demand, and market equilibrium | Microeconomics | Khan Academy
 
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Equilibrium price and quantity for supply and demand Watch the next lesson: https://www.khanacademy.org/economics-finance-domain/microeconomics/supply-demand-equilibrium/market-equilibrium-tutorial/v/changes-in-market-equilibrium?utm_source=YT&utm_medium=Desc&utm_campaign=microeconomics Missed the previous lesson? https://www.khanacademy.org/economics-finance-domain/microeconomics/supply-demand-equilibrium/supply-curve-tutorial/v/long-term-supply-curve-1?utm_source=YT&utm_medium=Desc&utm_campaign=microeconomics Microeconomics on Khan Academy: Topics covered in a traditional college level introductory microeconomics course About Khan Academy: Khan Academy offers practice exercises, instructional videos, and a personalized learning dashboard that empower learners to study at their own pace in and outside of the classroom. We tackle math, science, computer programming, history, art history, economics, and more. Our math missions guide learners from kindergarten to calculus using state-of-the-art, adaptive technology that identifies strengths and learning gaps. We've also partnered with institutions like NASA, The Museum of Modern Art, The California Academy of Sciences, and MIT to offer specialized content. For free. For everyone. Forever. #YouCanLearnAnything Subscribe to Khan Academy's Microeconomics channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC_6zQ54DjQJdLodwsxAsdZg Subscribe to Khan Academy: https://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=khanacademy
Views: 804569 Khan Academy
How supply and demand affect agricultural prices?
 
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This video is a training material on agricultural value chains to improve relationship between stakeholders and to secure producers' incomes. This animation describes how supply and demand of crops affect their prices. It also talks about real time factors from the farmer to the consumer that are constantly modifying the value chain. + Learn more about our training materials designed to strengthen value chains and agrifood in ACP countries: http://rongead.org/Educational-tools-on-Agicultural-Value-Chains.html + With the support of CTA http://www.cta.int + Video made by Scientific Animation Without Borders - SAWBO, University of Illinois - USA: http://sawbo-illinois4.org/ Cette animation explique comment l'offre et la demande affectent les prix sur le marché des produits agricoles. On parle aussi de facteurs en temps réel qui modifient la chaîne de valeur de l'agriculteur au consommateur.
Views: 6384 Rongead Ong
Price volatility of primary commodities
 
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Volatility of commodity prices analyzed. Focus on inelastic supply and demand in international markets for goods such as coffee, petroleum, and tin. These usually will become more elastic in the long run.
Views: 2504 Mike Moore
Commodities Demystified – a guide to trading and the global supply chain
 
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Commodities trading is one of the oldest forms of economic activity, yet it is also one of the most widely misunderstood. This guide explains the functions and modus operandi of commodities trading firms and their role in organising the global flows of vital materials that underpin economic growth. Visit http://www.commoditiesdemystified.info/
Views: 2195 Trafigura Corporate
Trading Commodities. Supply and Demand. Seasonality Charting
 
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In this particular chapter we see the foundational approach to commodity types (Energy, Metals, Agricultural), Commodity Growth and Economic Performance defining Global Trade Relations, Importation and Exportation. Asset pricing as a function of global and regional supply & demand. Supply and demand is an economic model of price determination in a market. It postulates that in a competitive market, the unit price for a particular good, or other traded item. This is an extract of our Courses on Demand. Courses on Demand is Forex.Academy´s exclusive solution for traders of all levels who seek for a comprehensive yet specialised understanding of specific topics related to financial markets. Our revolutionary concept prevents students from engaging into exhausting and commitful learning processes. An affordable one-time 30 minutes (approx.) of dedication will take you from easy to more advanced levels of both theory and practical applications in a suitable and efficient manner. A sound complement to other educational solutions offered by Forex.Academy, such as the Live Beginner´s Course , the Advanced Technical Analysis Course, and the Become a Pro Course “Educational Trilogy”, Courses on Demand is perhaps the finest selection of training videos-on-demand compiled together into 1 single PLUS library service. Subscribe to our channel to receive our educational videos and if you like your likes they are very appreciated and will help us grow. All our services (live-trading sessions, educational signals, training courses, market update, social media & libraries on different formats) on our website: https://forex.academy (14 days Free Trial) You can also follow us on: Twitter: @ForexAcademyPro Facebook Group: https://www.facebook.com/groups/forex.crypto.academy/
Views: 24 Forex Academy
Why Trade Commodities
 
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How to improve your trading - Commodities have finite supply and guaranteed minimum demand. The forces of supply and demand therefore allow you to gain an edge in medium to long term trading. This is not possible with other markets.
Views: 12 VERGIS92
Cocoa up in commodities trading on demand and supply
 
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Tuesday commodities trading sees cocoa increase in value
How Market Manipulation Creates Supply & Demand In Forex, Commodities and Indicies
 
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https://52traders.com/manipulation-creates-supply-and-demand-mini-course/ - Andre Stewart shows you how Supply and Demand is created by Market Manipulation using Volume Spread Analysis techniques, other institutional methods and his own view on price action.
Views: 138 Trading Nut
Don't Panic! Supply and Demand
 
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Fear and panic can effect the economy and drive prices out of control or cause banks to shut their doors. By examining supply and demand, let's see how this can happen. Patreon ► http://patreon.com/knowingbetter Twitter ► https://twitter.com/KnowingBetterYT Facebook ► https://facebook.com/KnowingBetterYT/ Reddit ► https://reddit.com/r/KnowingBetter/ --- Why Are Diamonds So Expensive - Cogito - Curiosity Visualised - https://youtu.be/DI5PHtYKVeQ http://www.mcriblocator.com https://www.nbcnews.com/business/consumer/now-it-s-getting-serious-2017-could-see-bacon-shortage-n715351 http://time.com/money/4957172/orange-juice-prices-hurricane-irma-florida-crops/ Photo Credits - http://13076-presscdn-0-15.pagely.netdna-cdn.com/wp-content/uploads/diamonds.jpg https://i.ytimg.com/vi/cr8Rn3ak6UI/hqdefault.jpg http://i0.kym-cdn.com/entries/icons/original/000/021/780/mcrib_NewZealand_1-300x221.png https://i.pinimg.com/736x/06/df/50/06df506cfd01c09b6b876f0ff00c4dbc--starbucks-pumpkin-spice-latte-pumpkin-pie-spice.jpg http://img2.timeinc.net/people/i/2015/greatideas/blog/151109/starbucks-red-cup-600x800.jpg http://www.safirepartners.com/wp-content/uploads/2015/11/Team_Coco.png \https://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Jay-Z_concert_(cropped).jpg https://upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/0/06/Hostess_twinkies_tweaked.jpg http://www.duskyswondersite.com/wp-content/uploads/2011/03/tulips.jpg https://i.imgur.com/zNWrssI.jpg https://i.imgur.com/wPKR2xZ.jpg https://i.pinimg.com/736x/60/9f/7b/609f7b437f369169461e63308bb96d2a--dew-drops-rain-drops.jpg https://www.spencersavings.com/media/2016/04/FDIC.jpg Music Credits - "Furious Freak" and "Daily Beetle (Edited)" by Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com) Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 License http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/ Intro and Channel Art by PoetheWonderCat https://poethewondercat.tumblr.com/ https://patreon.com/poethewondercat --- Hashtags: #economics #economy #market #hurricane #harvey #irma #texas #florida #supply #demand #oil #gas #prices #bank #money
Views: 73887 Knowing Better
Alvexo Webinar : Commodity Fundamentals
 
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This webinar from Alvexo's Trading Academy (http://bit.ly/1NJf6Wd), will cover commodities and how fundamental factors influence the prices for the world’s foremost hard and soft commodity instruments. We will discuss how supply and demand impact investor sentiment and perception towards the outlook for some of the planet’s key staples and industrial inputs. Key Topics to Be Covered: • Leading and lagging fundamental indicators • Equilibrium price and the intersection of supply and demand • The effect of commodity prices on global trade and growth In 30 minutes, discover how to successfully assess trading opportunities forming in commodity prices.
Views: 1520 Alvexo
Solving for equilibrium price and quantity mathematically
 
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This video goes over the 4 steps necessary to solve for equilibrium price and quantity in common economic and microeconomic problems. These 4 steps involve finding the demand and supply equations, setting each equal to quantity which allows you to set them equal to each other. This means that you are left with one equation and one unknown. The unknown will be the price variable and once you solve for this you will be able to plug it into either quantity equation in order to solve for market equilibrium. More informaiton on this topic is available at http://www.freeeconhelp.com/2011/09/how-to-find-equilibrium-price-and.html
Views: 366207 Free Econ Help
Keith Neumeyer     Discussion of silver supply   silver demand   rally in commodities
 
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Keith Neumeyer Discussion of silver supply silver demand rally in commodities
Views: 38 Economic Prophecy
Silver Edition: Prices, Bullion, ETFs, Supply & Demand ▸ Commodities Confidential w/ CPM Group
 
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We're talking all things silver: prices, ETFs, bullion & coins, the surplus market, and what the debt ceiling may have in store for the silver market-- CPM Group's Mu Li joins us to explain this and more on the first silver-edition of "Commodities Confidential". Beginning w/ the January spike in silver ETF holdings-- Li confirms that by mid-January, there was a 20M ounce increase in silver ETF holdings. According to Li, this is indicative of the investor positiveness over silver and the precious metals complex that they've seen thus far in Jan. 2013; although this also coincides with the bullish sentiment they're seeing in stocks and other risk assets, Li notes that it only amounts to $620M in terms of asset allocation, a minuscule fraction of the capital that has been allocated to risk assets during this recent spike. Regarding the reported silver surplus of 207M ounces, Li confirms that although silver is still in a surplus market, investors have typically been absorbing the surplus metal in the silver market. Continuing with the subject of supply and demand, the surplus would seem to suggest that silver is less sensitive to these issues; Mu explains, however, that because silver is mined as a byproduct of lead, zinc and copper production, silver supply is actually highly sensitive to base metals prices; in turn, higher silver prices stimulate base metal mine development, feeding the supply-demand relationship. Furthermore, although primary silver mines are accounting for growing percentage of total silver mine supply, up 5% from last year, they still only account for roughly a quarter of total silver mine supply. Mu Li continues to cover all other aspects of the silver market, including the possible silver bullion coin shortage following the U.S. Mint's halting of Silver Eagle sales, and what may be in store for the silver market given the looming debt ceiling and on-going fiscal cliff issues. Kitco News, January 25, 2013. --- Agree? Disagree? Join the conversation @ The Kitco Forums and be part of the premier online community for precious metals investors: http://kitcomm.com -- Or join the conversation on social media: @KitcoNewsNOW on Twitter: http://twitter.com/kitconews --- Kitco News on Facebook: http://facebook.com/kitconews
Views: 3593 Kitco NEWS
Jim Rogers - How He Became a Commodities Trader
 
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For the latest Jim Rogers, go to http://JimRogersBlog.com - In the investment business, Jim Rogers invested in everything both long and short. He came from a rural part of Alabama, but his family weren't farmers. He began investing in commodities because it looked like that was the major bull market at the time. When it was time to invest in commodities at that time, there weren't any proper indexes to invest in. Because of that, Jim Rogers had to sit down and create his own index that reflected the cost to live all around the world. Dow Jones didn't even know that they had a commodities index. You shouldn't put a penny of your money there. At times, the investment banks had huge commitments to commodities. They got out during the 80s and 90s because there was a bear market. Now they are starting to come back. The go to whatever is hot because that is what is easy to sell. In 5, 10, 15 years, they will come back to commodities in a big way. By definition, rising prices is inflation. Central banks are printing huge amounts of money all over the world. There are supply demand imbalances compounded by the central bank printing money. Who knows what will happen at the end of the bull run. At the end of bull markets, things get wild and hysteria. When prices get so extraordinarily high, that will reduce demand, and that is one of the factors that will lead to the end of the bull market. Normally, Jim Rogers has gotten out too soon, because he can see what is happening. But the prices can double very quickly at the end of a bull market. But it is the most dangerous part of the bull market. The US Dollar is a terribly flawed currency. It is going into its demise over the next couple decades. That commodities are traded in dollars will be a factor on their prices. 100 years ago commodities were traded in the Pound Sterling. But that changed, and now they are traded in the dollar. That too will change. India and China have 2.3 billion people, but their economies combined are still only a tenth of the size of the US and Western Europe. So they aren't as big of a factor right now, but that will slowly change.
Views: 24183 thejimrogersblog
BBL Commodities: 2017 Opportunities in Crude Oil, Refined Products and Natural Gas
 
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Jonathan Goldberg is the Founder and Chief Investment Officer of BBL Commodities LP, an investment manager which employs a fundamental, discretionary relative value strategy focused on the petroleum complex and natural gas. Jon has spent his entire career analyzing and trading in the oil and gas commodities markets, beginning at J. Aron, the commodities division of Goldman Sachs from 2003 to 2010. His first role was in working with Goldman's refining and end-user clients on structured hedging transactions before taking over a proprietary trading role. Mr. Goldberg then worked as a partner in Glencore's oil department from 2010 through 2013, where he was responsible for helping to build the firm's US oil derivatives business. Mr. Goldberg managed a proprietary book and leveraged his financial experience as well as his understanding of the physical oil markets, and subsequently launched BBL in August of 2013, bringing several members of his Glencore team along with him. In this Opalesque.TV interview, Mr. Goldberg discusses how his relative value commodity approach differs from many other hedge fund peers in the sector, and how the investment process more appropriately reflects the actions taken within an oil trading house. The strategy is versatile in its application and expression and is designed to operate in different and changing market conditions. Trade expressions are predominantly designed through futures based spreads, with a focus on the middle part of the futures curve. Whilst the strategy may take directional exposure, it typically has no directional bias and provides diversity by being comprised of different trades through the petroleum complex, which at times may be independently bullish or bearish in nature. The foundation of the investment process is the fundamental analysis of micro supply and demand balances in global oil and micro oil market, seeking to identify and capitalize on the potentially substantial mispricing that exists in the market, due to seasonal trends, poor understanding of the dynamics of the forward curve and incomplete supply and demand analysis by market participants. Jon describes what makes the market environment in 2017 flush with opportunity sets for relative value oil trading, particularly due to OPEC’s crude oil production cuts and US supply growth. Relative value oil traders can capitalize on such movements, trading the front of the curve versus the back of the curve. Learn more about: Why OPEC’s production cuts combined with US production trough drives relative value trade opportunities The impact of upcoming spec changes coming to the US market, and why regulatory changes will increase global distillate demand The importance of a diversified set of positions into different themes Natural gas market sell-offs in 2017 due to historically warm weather Natural gas production is actually declining on a year-on-year basis in both 2016 and 2017 Why gas markets may see very large inventory declines going through the summer and into the winter of 2018, driving higher prices for the forward curve How a strategy based on relative value is able to operate in different and changing market conditions Importance of diversity in positions
Views: 1342 OpalesqueTV
How to Calculate Equilibrium Price and Quantity (Demand and Supply)
 
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Tutorial on how to solve for quantity demanded and quantity supplied using equations (algebra) used in economics class. Demonstration on how to determine equilibrium price and quantity (or market price and market quantity) and points on the demand and supply curves. Like us on: http://www.facebook.com/PartyMoreStudyLess Related Video: "How to calculate Inverse Supply and Inverse Demand http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=cHq3CBLAB-o
Views: 299411 Economicsfun
The Best Strategy For Trading In Commodities Binary Options
 
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Hello everyone, John here. Hopefully, I haven’t bored you silly by now, and you’ve even managed to learn a thing or two from my videos, things that have or will help you when you trade binary options. https://twitter.com/ThomasRichard_9 Up to this point I discussed mostly theoretical topics, but today I would like to try something a little different, I want to share some of my experiences in trading in what you might call a strategy, one that I hope will be of help to you. It is a strategy which I have found to be helpful for commodities mostly, parts of it may apply to other assets, but for the most part commodities will be best served by it. If you know anything about commodities you’ll know that most of them are greatly impacted by supply and demand, there are, of course, other factors that go into the direction an asset takes but supply and demand are the clear leaders here. So my strategy revolves around waiting for any major reports to arrive, or news of major reports about levels in some assets (oil, gold, silver and coffee for the most part), after reading the news in question, I try to take in news on other key factors – if I’m looking at a coffee trade, I’ll look at long term weather & rainfall reports in production countries, if it’s oil I’ll check major oil company reports to back up my first assumption, only after I have gotten a sort of confirmation from two “news” sources will I act out on the trade, one item alone is not enough to convince me… http://nkydl.com/commodities/trade-coffee-binary-options/ I hope this works for you on the market, If you’d like, comment below and I will expand in my response.
Views: 377 John Black
Mike Beck: Nickel, Cobalt, and Lithium to Benefit From Generational Demand Shift in Commodities
 
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To subscribe to our newsletter and get notified of new shows, please visit http://palisaderadio.com Mike discusses the electric vehicle market and how the consensus view is that they are getting close to parity in price with combustion engine vehicles. The E.U., USA, Japan, and China markets will all reach price parity within six years and possibly sooner. Many governments are pushing regulations requiring electric vehicles within the next few years. Manufacturing plants for electric vehicles are cheaper to build and require less floor space than combustion vehicles. Only half the capital and factory footprint are needed, and these plants are also 30% cheaper in terms of labor. Car companies are seeing the economic advantages and are moving toward phasing out combustion engines. The passenger vehicle market will move towards 15%-20% of all vehicles sales by 2025. Mike and his team have focused on three metals that go into the battery packs. These are lithium, cobalt, and nickel. Electric vehicles require lithium for their battery packs. If you assume that 25% of passenger vehicles move to electric the world will need some six times current lithium and cobalt mine supply and three times current class one nickel supply. A lot of capital will need to be allocated to this space, and it’s quite unclear where the world will get much of the quantity of these metals. He discusses three companies that provide opportunity in each of the metal spaces. LSC Lithium (VSE:LSC.CA), Cobalt 27 (CVE:KBLT) and Gigametals (TSX.V:GIGA).
Views: 9383 Palisade Radio
Corn Futures Trading Basics: How to Trade the Corn Price 🌽
 
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How to Buy Corn Commodities http://www.financial-spread-betting.com/commodities/how-to-spread-bet-corn.html PLEASE LIKE AND SHARE THIS VIDEO SO WE CAN DO MORE! Trading Corn. One of the bigger commodities out there (and one of the more volatile ones) is corn. Let's look at corn - what affects this commodity and what are its peculiarities? And how can we as traders potentially capitalise on trading opportunities taking advantage of supply/demand imbalances in this commodity. How to Trade Corn Futures: How to Trade the Corn Price Corn is planted in the spring and harvested in the autumn or fall (if you're in the USA). So the growing season is the most volatile period. Anything that could potentially damage the crop is going to have a significant effect on price. Speculators and market participants are going to be nervous and flocking to buy corn as they think that prices will be much higher in future. So obviously that's where we get the most volatility. In the winter season it is more about the demand rather than the supply of corn. 40% of corn goes into ethanol production. Extreme heat and drought in the mid-west are the biggest fear for farmers... You can trade corn using futures, options, ETFs, CFDs and spreadbets.
Views: 840 UKspreadbetting
Rick Rule: The Price Of This Commodity Goes Up - Or The Lights Go Out
 
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Rick Rule, Chairman of Sprott US Holdings, discusses the state of the uranium equity market, supply & demand for uranium, and the reasons why it can be an explosively cyclical market for the metal. TOPICS IN THIS INTERVIEW: 00:09 'Why' Invest In Uranium Equities 03:20 When Will The Uranium Market Turn Higher? 05:20 Supply Destruction In The Commodity Business 08:16 Uranium Company Survivors - How Far Can They Run? 10:22 How To Invest In Uranium Companies - What To Look For 12:27 Mentally Preparing For The Risk
Views: 6236 Sprott Media
Commodities caught in supply demand pincers, huge oversupply and falling China bid
 
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Nick Batsford, CEO of Tip TV, Zak Mir, technical analyst at shareprofits.com, and Mike Ingram, strategist at BGC partners, opened the show at Tip TV today discussing the upcoming FOMC meeting, and the impact of China on the commodity market. Eyes on FOMC statement and rates to rise in September To begin with, Batsford questioned Ingram on the FOMC, with the later commenting on how eyes will be on the statement to be released at 7, with many ready to compare this to the previous one. Ingram added his view that the US rate hike will take place in September, noting that the market is pricing in one rate hike in 2015. This links to his view of USD that he believes to be going onward and upward in the near future. He ends the section by elaborating that the UK will follow the Fed on rate hikes, with the UK rise likely to come in line with inflation reports, this either November or February. China demand creates pincer on commodities Ingram maintained his view that the 7% growth target in China is unlikely, and that 4-5% is much more realistic. He developed the idea by noting that generally the China commodity bid has fallen, which along with the oversupply, resulting from distressed M&A activity leading to market consolidation, has led to a pincer movement on the commodities prices. Tip TV was launched as an innovative & punchy web-based live video magazine, offering high conviction tips and trading ideas across multiple investment betting instruments. The finance show covers all asset classes and aims to bring short snappy views on market events, charts and digging deeper into company fundamentals. One year on from its launch, the show continues to expand its content and range of guests. See More At: www.TipTV.co.uk Twitter: @OfficialTipTV Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/officialtiptv
Views: 154 Tip TV Finance
Market Price Discovery
 
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Price discovery refers to the act of determining the proper price of a security, commodity, or good or service by studying market supply and demand and other factors associated with transactions. Sometimes investment professionals use the term “price discovery” to describe how markets work. Here is what it means and why it is relevant.
Views: 136 scottab140
Seasonality in Commodities - OptionSellers.com Radio March 22, 2016
 
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http://www.optionsellers.com/seminar/ http://www.optionsellers.com/market-update/ http://www.optionsellers.com/radio/ http://www.optionsellers.com/option-selling-on-steroids/ Michael: Hello everybody, this is Michael Gross of OptionSellers.com, here with James Cordier for your March Option Seller Radio Show. James, welcome to the show. James: Michael, as always, a pleasure doing this and speaking to our audience and everyone worldwide. Michael: Well, we have a lot going on in commodity markets this month. James, let’s start off with the metals markets. We are having another surge higher here as we enter into late March. What’s going on over there? James: Well, we started rallying here, over the last week or two, with negative interest rates worldwide. Certainly, both in Europe, China, and Japan this is the first time people have been discussing negative interest rates. That certainly gives the catalyst for investors in these parts of the world rationale to get into precious metals. Obviously, when you’re putting your money in a bank and you have to pay the bank, that certainly gets under people’s skin, and why not look for other investments? Certainly, Michael, when interest rates are negative, people think about inflation and we haven’t seen inflation yet. It appears to be right around the corner, and that’s what gold is pointing out with this recent rally. Michael: Yeah, they’ve been interesting markets to watch. Also, over in the energy markets, a market we’ve been talking about a lot over the last couple of months – crude oil, pushing the $40 level. Where do you think we’re going from here? James: Michael, you and I talk about seasonalities, especially in crude oil and gasoline. We’ve been trading these markets for over a decade. In regards to seasonality, one of the most ideal setups right now is taking place in energy. We are looking at perfectly fairly priced oil market, based on both supply and demand. We will often see energy prices fall October, November, December, going into what we call “shoulder season”. Then we expect this seasonal rally as driving-season approaches, and that’s exactly what’s happening now. So many people are pointing toward OPEC getting together and cutting production, and, actually, this past week they didn’t do that. They simply froze production at what level? The highest level ever. Yet, crude oil rallies $15 a barrel and gasoline rallies 20%, simply on seasonalities, and I think that’s what’s going on right now. Certainly, here in the United States, we have crude oil supplies at all time highs. You have Russia, Saudi Arabia, Iraq, and Iran producing the most oil ever, and yet the market rallies. This is the power of seasonality and it’s certainly flexing it’s muscles again this year. Michael: Well, I’ll say in a big kind of way, and bringing up seasonals, this is a very active time for seasonals in commodities. We’re going to talk a lot about that today, simply because we’re entering into a time period here… April, May, where you have a lot of strong seasonality in a commodities markets. James brought a great one up, crude oil… perfect example. We also have some strong seasonals in the grain markets this time of year, and even over into softs markets in coffee. Coffee is a highly seasonal market as well. Grown in Brazil, their seasons are opposite of ours. Where we’re having spring right now, they’re having autumn. James, I know coffee is one of your favorite markets to trade. What’s going on right now? First of all, let’s talk about the seasonal. What’s the typical seasonal for coffee this time of year? James: Generally, the seasonal factors have switched to demand for this time of year. Fourth quarter and first quarter, in the Western Hemisphere of course, is the largest demand season. It’s thought that people drink a lot more coffee when it’s cold, and down here in Florida, I think we drink the same amount, but certainly the populations, northeast especially, and also regions in Europe, it’s thought that someone drinks 150% of the coffee they do in the winter, versus the summer. Generally speaking, demand is largest in the United States in January, February, and March. That often kick-starts a bit of a rally in coffee prices. That’s what we’re seeing right now. Harvest in a lot of the Central American countries and Brazil, as well, isn’t in earnest at this time of the year. We’re looking at that starting in the next three to four months. Then, supply comes on at the same time that demand weakens, and that’s why this seasonal, that we’re going to talk about right now, is going to be in play probably in the next thirty to sixty days.
Views: 648 OptionSellers.com
Investing in commodities
 
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azValor is known –amongst many other things– for its decisive bet on commodities, especially in recent times. What criteria underlie this choice? Why do commodities figure prominently in azValor’s investment portfolio? Fernando Bernad, Deputy Chief Investment Officer at azValor, speaks about it. "As you know, we believe that the key to making good investments is buying low. And we are actually finding value in this market segment; something other segments have precious little of. With western stock exchanges in historic highs, we are having a hard time finding investment ideas –although they exist– but it is in the commodities segment where they are most predominant. I believe it is crucial to dwell on the glaring performance discrepancy of the commodities sector vis-à-vis the indices and stock markets in general. It should be noted that since the record highs of 2011, commodities have sunk by almost 40% in dollars. Since then, however, the American Stock Exchange has gone up by 130% before dividends. The European Stock Exchange, over 80%. In other words, while there have been historically sharp and steady rises in stock markets since 2011, commodities have done nothing but drop. So the discrepancy is really striking. In the oil and gas sector it is slightly less. Highs were reached in 2014, but there were similarly sharp falls since then and bullish stock markets since 2014. So I would say this is the first important starting point. As you known, it is a sector regarded as complicated by the market in general, which depends on a non-controllable variable that is highly volatile in the short-term, it is difficult to value, some people are afraid of volatility… but we do a thorough analysis of the cost structure of the industries of the different commodities and calculate normalised prices to do our valuations. It is an analysis that takes into account a large amount of data. It is very thorough… And it can be perfectly done with a long-term vision. In the end, it is the method we use to reach a reasonable price of the commodity, a normalised price that allows us to do the valuations of these companies which are actually rather volatile in the short-term. Right now our portfolio is concentrated in a few commodities, mainly copper, uranium, nickel, oil and gas, and then gold and silver, which have slightly different dynamics but are basically also subject to the same fundamentals. What we see in these commodities is that there has hardly been any investment for almost 6 years now. I am referring to investment in new mines, new deposits. However, we believe that the growing demand is unstoppable. Consequently, we are beginning to see a situation –that will continue in the future– where there is hardly any new production and demand continues at its own pace. We must also take into account that in the commodities and oil and gas segments, etc., these new mines are necessary not only to cater to the growing demand but also to replace deposits that are gradually disappearing. Approximately between 5-7% of annual world production comes from withered mines. This must also be replaced by new mines. And for these new mines to start operating, commodities need to provide enough incentives to invest in them. This brings me back to the analysis I mentioned earlier of normalising the price of commodities. In particular, their dynamics of supply and demand are the most attractive in our view. I believe there is a somewhat installed narrative in a significant part of investors and, in general, of people investing in markets, whereby China has gone through a supercycle during the last 10 years that is unsustainable. One thing is certain: narratives are very easy. It is easy to fall into the newspaper headline, the shortcut, the sensationalist slogan, but then data must be analysed."
Supply and Demand in tamil - Stock market tips
 
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Supply and Demand in tamil - Stock market tips Share Trading In Tamil - 7, This video is usefull for new traders. In this video i have explaned about Supply and Demand. Stock Market is mostly fluctuated due to supply and demand. Share Trading in Tamil - 1 https://youtu.be/AVM-7Ip-x_0 Share Trading in Tamil - 2 https://youtu.be/AdhV_Na8lY0 Share Trading In Tamil - 3 https://youtu.be/AwNZf0QL1wI Share Trading In Tamil - 4 https://youtu.be/xSdE1DdgO5A Share Trading In Tamil - 5 https://youtu.be/inyjEYaokjs Share Trading In Tamil - 6 https://youtu.be/xAqOrQfuXiE
Views: 14032 Tamil Share
Demand For Commodities - Bloomberg
 
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Interview and discussion with Justin Smirk of Westpac Banking, Senior Economist. Index crossing is above the 200-day moving average. (The Bloomberg Edge)
Views: 182 Bloomberg
CEO Comments on Commodities and the Market. Larry Reaugh (AMY:TSX.V) - July 13, 2018
 
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Cobalt supply and demand. Larry Reaugh is President & CEO of American Manganese Inc. Guest's website: https://americanmanganeseinc.com/ See PR Newswire Article ” Lithium-Ion Batteries Will Rise 18% Per Year Through 2022” - https://www.prnewswire.com/news-releases/lithium-ion-batteries-will-rise-18-per-year-through-2022-300679274.html Read Fundamental Research Report on American Manganese: https://americanmanganeseinc.com/wp-content/uploads/2018/04/FundamentalReport-Apr_2018.pdf See AMY Business Plan: https://americanmanganeseinc.com/investor-info-2/amy-business-plan/ View the AMY Powerpoint: http://americanmanganeseinc.com/investor-info-2/amy-powerpoint/ Questions? Email Larry [email protected] or Phone: 778.574.4444 Produced by https://www.HoweStreet.com Don't miss out - Stay Informed! Receive the HoweStreet.com Weekly Recap with thought provoking podcasts, radio and articles delivered to your inbox. Sign up for the HoweStreet.com Weekly Recap on the homepage at https://www.HoweStreet.com
Views: 81 talkdigitalnetwork
Cocoa Supply and Demand: Cheap Chocolate Is Over
 
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Dec. 1: Todd Masonis, co-founder at Dandelion Chocolate, and Bloomberg Pursuits writer Mark Schatzker discuss the factors impacting chocolate supplies as prices climb to meet growing demand. Bloomberg Television offers extensive coverage and analysis of international business news and stories of global importance. It is available in more than 310 million households worldwide and reaches the most affluent and influential viewers in terms of household income, asset value and education levels. With production hubs in London, New York and Hong Kong, the network provides 24-hour continuous coverage of the people, companies and ideas that move the markets.
Views: 10595 Bloomberg
2017 October Evening Public Lecture — Global Trends in Mineral Commodity Supplies
 
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* The U.S. is increasingly reliant on supply of mineral raw materials from other countries. * Advanced technologies are increasingly making use of nearly the entire periodic table of the elements. * Dynamic studies of critical and strategic mineral supply and demand can identify emerging potential supply risks. * The USGS - National Minerals Information Center has assumed a leading role in mineral criticality studies. ---------- Find this video and thousands more at https://usgs.gov/gallery. Stay up-to-date on USGS topics and news on Twitter, Instagram, Facebook and more at https://usgs.gov/socialmedia. DYK? The USGS.gov site is completely mobile! Ditch the desktop and browse the latest earth science on your mobile device. Go to https://usgs.gov.
Views: 1029 USGS
Ask The Experts: Bullish Outlook on Commodities
 
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Sudeshna André, Global Resources Product Specialist at Amundi Asset Management shares her outlook on commodities and commodity equities. - Positive on commodities for 2011 due to improving outlook in developed countries, driving demand for commodities. Commodity equities should do well as these companies have sound financial situation and cash flow. Mergers and acquisitions are going to be a major driver - Key driver is supply. The demand story from the emerging countries is still there because of urbanisation and industrialisation in these countries. But supplies are constraint in terms of political risks, infrastructure, and accessibility - Key risk is economic growth with current price in oil continues to increase and supply issue is driving commodity prices - Bullish on copper, iron ore, gold - Immediate impact from political unrest in MENA countries as well as earthquake and tsunami in Japan is oil price and the immense need of reconstruction due to the massive destruction will be supportive for commodities
Views: 222 FSMOne
Commodities Report: December 12, 2014
 
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12/12/14 Front month crude oil futures were again in the red, trading below $60 a barrel, over continued concerns over supply and demand. Also, gold squanders an early lead and silver inches higher.
Views: 27 Modern Wall Street

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