Trading systems Client side software

Introduction
What Is A Trading System
Advantage of trading systems
Disadvantages of trading systems
How trading system Work
Dealing with Scams
Designing a Trading System - Part 1
Equity Markets
Foreign Exchange Markets
Futures
Which Is Best
Trend-Following Systems
Countertrend Systems
Designing a Trading System - Part 2
Basic Trading System Components
Empirical Decision Making
Software and System Trading
Client-Side Software

Server-Side Software
Constructing A Trading System
The Six-Step System Construction
Troubleshooting
Optimization


 

 

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Client-side software must be installed on the user's computer. It is often connected to the internet and is able to obtain real-time data (including prices,

news, etc.). Note: some companies charge you not only for the software, but also for the data. These applications typically allow the user to specify the time period, types of parameters, and more. One of the most crucial features, however, gives

the user the ability to program a system. This is done using a simple programming language (often specific to the application used) with which you

can set up rules to generate buy and sell signals - these then appear directly on the chart. Here is an example of a client-side application called MetaTrader:

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

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