Crypto Scalping Crash Course

Crypto Scalping Crash Course

Faizan Muhammad
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Last Update July 24, 2022
2 already enrolled

About This Course

What is trading?

Trading is a fundamental economic concept that involves buying and selling assets. These can be goods and services, where the buyer pays the compensation to the seller. In other cases, the transaction can involve the exchange of goods and services between the trading parties.

In the context of the financial markets, the assets being traded are called financial instruments. These can be stocks, bonds, currency pairs on the Forex market, optionsfuturesmargin productscryptocurrency, and many others. If these terms are new to you, don’t worry – we’ll explain them all later in this article.

The term trading is commonly used to refer to short-term trading, where traders actively enter and exit positions over relatively short time frames. However, this is a slightly misleading assumption. In fact, trading may refer to a wide range of different strategies, such as day trading, swing trading, trend trading, and many others. But don’t worry. We’ll go through each of them in more detail later.

 

What is investing?

Investing is allocating resources (such as capital) with the expectation of generating a profit. This can include using money to fund and kickstart a business or buying land with the goal of reselling it later at a higher price. In the financial markets, this typically involves investing in financial instruments with the hopes of selling them later at a higher price.

The expectation of a return is core to the concept of investment (this is also known as ROI). As opposed to trading, investing typically takes a longer-term approach to wealth accrual. The goal of an investor is to build wealth over a long period of time (years, or even decades). There are plenty of ways to do that, but investors will typically use fundamental factors to find potentially good investment opportunities.
Due to the long-term nature of their approach, investors usually don’t concern themselves with short-term price fluctuations. As such, they will typically stay relatively passive, without worrying too much about short-term losses.

Trading vs. investing – what’s the difference?

Both traders and investors seek to generate profits in the financial markets. Their methods to achieve this goal, however, are quite different.

Generally, investors seek to generate a return over a longer period of time – think years or even decades. Since investors have a larger time horizon, their targeted returns for each investment tend to be larger as well.
Traders, on the other hand, try to take advantage of the market volatility. They enter and exit positions more frequently, and may seek smaller returns with each trade (since they’re often entering multiple trades).

Which one is better? Which one is more suitable for you? That’s for you to decide. You can start educating yourself about the markets, and then learn by doing. Over time, you’ll be able to determine which one suits better your financial goals, personality, and trading profile.

 

What is risk management?

Managing risk is vital to success in trading. This begins with the identification of the types of risk you may encounter:

  • Market risk: the potential losses you could experience if the asset loses value.
  • Liquidity risk: the potential losses arising from illiquid markets, where you cannot easily find buyers for your assets.
  • Operational risk: the potential losses that stem from operational failures. These may be due to human error, hardware/software failure, or intentional fraudulent conduct by employees.
  • Systemic risk: the potential losses caused by the failure of players in the industry you operate in, which impacts all businesses in that sector. As was the case in 2008, the collapse of the Lehman Brothers had a cascading effect on worldwide financial systems.

As you can see, risk identification begins with the assets in your portfolio, but it should take into account both internal and external factors to be effective. Next, you’ll want to assess these risks. How often are you likely to encounter them? How severe are they?

By weighing up the risks and figuring out their possible impact on your portfolio, you can rank them and develop appropriate strategies and responses. Systemic risk, for example, can be mitigated with diversification into different investments, and market risk can be lessened with the use of stop-losses.

Learning Objectives

You will be able to scalp and make profits in a short period of time.

Target Audience

  • Anyone who trades on Binance

Curriculum

16 Lessons2h 21m

Intro

Intro Lesson1:33

1. What should be the focus while scalping

2. Basics of candlesticks

3. What is Chart time frame

4. Which BTC to look at BTC1

5. What is BTC dominance

6. How to predict dump through funding rate

7. What is fear greed index

8. Overview of steps

9. Filter 5 fav coins

10. What is MTF analysis

11. Why scalp when volume is under 700 million

12. How to look for perfect combination of coin to scalp

13. MTF analysis part 2

14. Overview of course

15. Questions & Answers

Your Instructors

Faizan Muhammad

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$666.00

Level
All Levels
Duration 2.4 hours
Lectures
16 lectures
Subject
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