4hour chart cable

4hour chart cable4 Hour Chart Cable/Yen (GBP/JPY) Price Action Forex Strategy

Written by Nial Fuller

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Currency pairs nicknames

Currency pairs nicknamesCurrency Pairs Nicknames

Published by Filipe R. Costa on Wed, 30/03/2011 - 15:29

Many times, traders and professionals simplify currency pair names and refer to them using nicknames. The use of jargon is common amongst professionals that deal with something everyday, or even every hour and minute. It's a simplification, like you sometimes do when calling some friend by a short or nickname.

There are many currency pairs and cross rates, and I'm sure each has many designations. I really don't know about each of them. But major FX usually have widespread nicknames. Let's take a look.

This designation refers to the pair Australian Dollar - US Dollar and is common called as Aussie or Ozzie and even Matie . The most common designation is the first one - Aussie. And the second is just a variation. This variation exists because of the difference in pronunciation between UK and US english. In the UK, Aussie is in fact read as if it were Ozzie. The double "s" is pronounced as "z". In the US, it is pronounced "s". Ozzie is maybe to remember Americans of the correct pronunciation!

Matie is also used but not often and I couldn't confirm from what it derives its name. Some traders don't even knew about that.

The cross rate composed with the Euro and the Pound is often referred as the Chunnel . The name comes from the Channel Tunnel that connects Britain and France, so the UK and the Euro zone.

It is less common to use a nickname for the major EUR/JPY but when it is used, we often hear Euppy or Yuppy . Euppy is a smashing of the words that compose the name for the pair EUR/JPY. Take the first two words of EUR and the last two of JPY and you get EU-PY. Add a "P" in between and you have a much prettier name! Because Euppy is read Yuppy, sometimes you will see that name instead. Pronunciation should be the same.

This is one of the most traded pairs and it is usually referred as simply the Euro . In certain occasions it is possible to hear it be called as Fiber . The name fiber has two explanations. By one side, it derives the name from the fact the pair GBP/USD is called cable. because the European currency is much new traders decide to make an "upgrade" on the old telecommunications cable that connects the UK and US, to a much newer fiber cable. So, it is mainly a play with words. By other side, and reinforcing the use of the fiber word, the Euro zone is said to to have one of the greatest optical fiber network in the world.

Geppy and Gopher are the most heard names for the pair GBP/JPY. Sometimes you can also hear Guppy . The names Geppy and Guppy are taken by squeezing the pair name. It is a situation similar to the case for EUR/JPY. Take the first letters of one and the last of the other, make small arrangements to make it sound better and there it is.

As for the name Gopher, i really was not able to confirm its origins.

The pair GBP/USD is commonly named as Cable . This is one of the best known nicknames used in Forex. The name is derived from the steel cable laid under the Atlantic Ocean in 1858 to link the UK and US, enabling telegraphic messages with currency prices to be transmitted between the London and New York exchanges. The name Cable, as already mentioned, is in the origins of the nickname Fiber attributed to the relatively new EUR/USD pair.

It is not hard to guess the name for this one. The pair is known as Kiwi . the name by which New Zealanders are commonly known.

USD/CAD has at least three main nicknames: Loonie . The Funds . and Beaver . Loonie is the most used nickname and comes from the bird on the Canadian coin. The Funds is an old term used to differentiate CAD deposits from USD ones. Beaver is a less common nickname and I don't know exactly its origins.

Now it's time for the Swiss currency. When it pairs with USD, it is referred as the Swissy .

And finally we have the currency pair USD/JPY. It is nicknamed as both Yen and Ninja . It is not hard to see that Yen is just its official name or a short of it. As for the Ninja it seems that it relates to the fact Ninja came from Japan.

I hope that from now on when you see some of this jargon in forex websites, spread betting newsletters, or simply referred in news, you understand exactly what it is. So, don't be afraid if you read in a Forex news website that the Ninja is rising . or that cable broke a resistance level .

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Trading desksTrading Desks

Open back-to-back Bench Design trading desk with continuous desk-to-desk, double sided, cable/equipment trough. Hinged panel in leg provides access to under-floor power and data cables. Continuous cable drop at rear of each of the two desk positions incorporates hinged lid for data and power connection access.

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Back-to-back Trading Desks configured in a sweeping curved configuration, support multiple screens. Leg space is maximized by positioning CPUs at the rear of the desk behind a hinged aluminum screen. End panels and bumper edge of desk are accented in the corporate color purple. Client: Execution

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Forex traders leads

Forex traders leadsForex Traders Leads

Forex Traders Leads : would our list of Forex traders includes their first and last names and telephone numbers e-mail addresses website opt in information and much more. This list was extremely expensive to come by and includes a downloadable e-mail list of Forex stock traders. Marketing to a list of Forex traders just got easier with our brand-new Forex traders e-mail list for sale. Includes thousands of records that contain vital data and information regarding recently signed up Forex currency exchange traders e-mail addresses. A current list of currency exchange traders and Forex traders are now available for immediate download in our members only area. We also have other investor lists available such as our CBS Market Watch Investor List, Our Day Trading Stock Investor List and our High Net worth Investor Lists as Well.

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Buy forex signals

Buy forex signalsBuy Email Lists

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Welcome to our artist trading card(atc)community forums!our focus is on friendly atc and mail art

Welcome to our artist trading card(atc)community forums!our focus is on friendly atc and mail artWelcome to our Artist Trading Card (ATC) community forums! Our focus is on friendly ATC and mail art trading and swapping in a relaxed and welcoming atmosphere. Everyone is welcome here. All mediums are welcome too--stamping, painting, drawing, collage, mixed media, fabric, clay--you name it, we do it! And we don't just trade ATCs; there is a lot going on here. This includes chunky books, inchies, rinchines, twinchies, charms, art journals, altered art, Rolodex and rolo trading, and much more. We also have a gallery and trader rating system to facilitate trading between members and keep our community growing. We hope that you will join our family of art lovers and join us in trading art!

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Directions and information on the contests can be found in the Monthly Contest Forum.

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Hardware-software requirements for mt4

Hardware-software requirements for mt4Hardware-Software Requirements for MT4

New forex traders often wonder what type of computer terminal they need to trade the FX markets. Coming from the world of stock trading, many think that a top-of-the-line computer with four or more monitors is required. In reality, any new computer or one that is a few years old will suffice to trader currencies in most instances. We provide below general recommendations for your trading system.

Recommendations to Trade FX on MT4

Dual Core Processor with Speed of 2GHz or Higher (Quad Core ideal)

Monitor Screen Resolution set at 1280×1024 or Higher

Windows XP or Better

1GB of RAM for or Higher (ideally, a trader on a multi-monitor system should try to have 2GB of RAM per monitor)

Internet Connection of DSL/Cable Modem or Better (serious, full-time traders should also have a redundant internet connection just in case their internet goes down for example, a cable modem service as a primary connection and DSL as a backup)

Most new computers available today are good enough to be used as an FX trading terminal. It is Always a good idea to buy a computer that will be used for trading with as much RAM (Random Access Memory 1GB or Higher if possible) as possible.

Please note that if you decide to use multiple monitors to trade, we recommend that you stick to the same monitor brand and model for the most reliable operation. A multi-monitor arm or stand might be necessary to arrange all your monitors on a desk or wall in front of you. The video card should also be able to handle the number of monitors you are going to use (dual card = 2 monitors, quad = 4, etc.) or multiple video cards could be used if your computer supports it.

If you wish to have your computer assembled by an expert in the field, we could refer you to a reliable source. This can be useful for traders that do not have much knowledge about hardware and software for trading.

Apache2test pagepowered by centos

Apache2test pagepowered by centosApache 2 Test Page

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Training and development strategy

Training and development strategyTraining And Development Strategy

Hii, Predo

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Its mandatory for every organisation to provide four man days of trainning to evry employee

Out of which 2 days can be of technical competency the remaining two of Self development

Training plan form template

Training plan form templateForms and Online Filings

Training Plan Passwords

Note on Passwords

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For assistance on the Training Plan Advisor Passwords please e-mail zzmsha-epd-plan-advisor-pass@dol.gov The e-mail should include your name, company name and address, contact information, mine-id, contractor id, or temporary id.

Tips for trading online

Tips for trading onlineTips for Trading Online

This is complilation of some common sense tips that will help to make your online trading experience much more enjoyable.

Always, always, ask for and check references.

It seems so simple and yet so few people actually do it. All it takes is a simple e-mail messages out to each of the references the person your trading with supplies. If the person you’re trading with is a member of MOTL. be sure to check out their references list on the site. This is THE MOST important thing to do when trading online. If you do nothing else, at least do this.

Save your e-mail messages.

The best thing to do is to create a folder with the e-mail program you use and store all your trade-related e-mail messages there. I keep hearing “I lost your address” from people I’ve just given my address to only a day ago. This will also help you out in the unfortunate event that you get ripped off, as it’s a almost impossible to track rippers down without detailed information such as an address.

If it’s too good to be true, it is.

This may seem like a tired phrase, but trust me, it’s true. If someone seems very eager to give you an incredibly good deal for your cards, be wary. A lot of problems in life can be avoided if you stop and take a moment to analyze your possible risk vs. your possible gain in a given situation. If you can’t risk losing your cards, find another person to trade with, which brings me to my next point.

There are lots of people to trade with.

Don’t feel pressured into a deal because you don’t think you’ll be able to trade your cards to anyone else. You will. The Internet is not your local card shop, there are millions of people on the Net and a couple thousand on this site alone. Don’t worry, other people will want your cards.

Don’t assume every card is in mint condition.

Always be sure to describe the conditions of the cards you’re trading and ask the person you’re trading with to do the same. You wouldn’t do a trade at a card shop or convention blindfolded, so don’t do it on the Net.

Communicate often.

Nothing upsets people more than to deal with someone who never contacts them, and nothing pleases them more than to deal with someone who does. If the person you’re trading with sends you an e-mail message, e-mail them back promptly. Make sure to send an e-mail message out when you send your cards and when you receive theirs.

Ask permission for references.

Don’t just assume that the person you just traded with wants you to use them as a reference. When you receive their cards, make sure you tell them whether or not they may use you as a reference. There’s nothing worse than having someone check on your references and having one of them respond negatively.

Don’t force people to send first.

If you have a well-established online reputation, you may ask that the person you’re trading with send first, but if you act arrogantly about it, they’ll probably just break off the trade. Don’t assume that since you belong to such-and-such organization, including this one, that it makes you better than everyone else, it doesn’t. Also, if the person you’re trading with does end up sending first, throw in some extra cards with what you send. It doesn’t have to be anything big, just maybe a couple uncommons to thank them for trusting you.

Be patient.

Sometimes the mail is fast, sometimes it’s slow. If the person you’re trading with is in another country, even Canada, expect the trade to take considerably longer. Don’t go crying “ripper!” if their cards didn’t arrive in a week, no one will listen to you. Also consider that some people also can’t afford to drop everything and go to the post office when your cards arrive. If you haven’t heard anything from the person you’re trading with a week after sending your cards, send them a polite e-mail messages asking if they got your cards, whether you received theirs or not. Remember, the cards you send are your responsibility until they reach the hands of the person you’re trading with, so make sure that they got to their destination.

Take steps to safely ship your cards.

Using a hard sleeve and a bubble mailer can go a long way to insuring that your cards get to their destination safely. The post office typically pays more attention to these type of packages, and they’ll actually honor the “Do Not Bend” markings. It only costs a dollar, on average, to send your cards like this. Look at it this way, the stamp you’d normally use + the price of a candy bar = great happiness for the person you’re trading with.

Things don’t get lost in the mail (at least in the U. S. ).

Face it, it just doesn’t happen anymore. You could label a package with just a name and a zip code and it would still probably get to it’s destination. If someone tries to give you the excuse that the cards got lost in the mail, they’re probably full of it, plus, they are still responsible for making sure you get your cards. If you think something may have been lost, go to your local post office and have them do a trace on your package. If you want to be absolutely sure that your cards get to their destination, send them by certified mail and the person you’re trading with will have to sign for them when they arrive.

Ripping someone off is mail fraud.

This is another reason to save your e-mail messages. Any documented deal in which you agreed to send a certain item in exchange for another by mail, is under the jurisdiction of laws pertaining to mail fraud. If you don’t believe me, read Title 18, Section 1341 of the US Code. Those found guilty of mail fraud can be fined and sent to jail for up to 5 years . Contact your local postmaster if you seriously believe you’ve been ripped off, and he or she will tell you what you can do.

Finally, most people are honest.

Although there are some rippers out there, online trading wouldn’t exist if most people weren’t honest. If you just use some common sense and try to follow these guidelines, you should have many successful trades.

© 2012 – 2014 Magic Online Trading League.

Lose weight in8a sample8week workout schedule

Lose weight in8a sample8week workout scheduleLose Weight in 8: A Sample 8 Week Workout Schedule

With an easy-to-follow workout schedule, you can see noticeable results on the scale in as little as eight weeks. According to the Mayo Clinic, a safe and healthy goal for weight loss is dropping one to two pounds per week. This means that in as little as two months, you can lose up to 16 pounds. Below is a sample workout schedule that should be easy to fit into even the busiest schedule.

The beginning of this workout plan will focus on shedding fat, building lean muscle and increasing your endurance.

Monday: Toning and Cardio

5 minute warm-up on cardiovascular equipment of your choice

10 minutes of cardio workout. On a scale of 1 to 10 in perceived exertion, aim for an intensity level of 6. This should cause slightly labored breathing, but you are able to maintain this pace for some time.

5 minute cool-down

3 sets of bicep curls

3 sets of tricep pulldowns with rope

3 sets of lateral pulldowns on cable machine

3 sets of front raises with dumbbells

Tuesday: Off

Wednesday: Cardio and Core

5 minute warm-up on cardiovascular equipment of your choice

3 sets of plank exercises. Hold each for 30 to 60 seconds.

3 sets of crunches on a stability ball

3 sets of bicycle crunches

10 minutes of interval training on cardiovascular equipment of your choice

5 minute cool-down

Thursday: Off

Friday: Cardio and Lower Body

5 minute warm-up on cardiovascular equipment of your choice

3 sets of lunges with dumbbells

3 sets of squats onto stability ball

3 sets of leg curls on machine

10 minutes jogging on the treadmill

5 minute cool-down

Saturday: 30 minutes of brisk walking

Sunday: Off

For the next segment of this workout plan, expect to step up the cardiovascular training and your strength training.

Monday: Toning and Cardio

5 minute warm-up on cardiovascular equipment of your choice

20 minutes of cardio workout. On a scale of 1 to 10 in perceived exertion, aim for an intensity level of 7. This should cause labored breathing and a definite feeling of fatigue.

5 minute cool-down

3 sets of bicep curls on cable machine

3 sets of incline dumbbell press

3 sets of tricep kickbacks on a bench

3 sets of lateral pulldowns on cable machine

3 sets of lateral raises with dumbbells

Tuesday: Off

Wednesday: Cardio and Core

5 minute warm-up on cardiovascular equipment of your choice

20 minutes of intervals: 90 seconds at a level 9 in perceived exertion followed by 30 seconds at level 3 in perceived exertion. Repeat 10 times.

5 minute cool-down

3 sets of plank exercises. Hold each for 60 seconds

3 sets of side plank exercises. Switch sides to complete one set

3 sets of straight leg raises on a bench

Thursday: 20 minutes on cardiovascular equipment of your choice

Friday: Cardio and Lower Body

5 minute warm-up on cardiovascular equipment of your choice

10 minutes jogging on the treadmill

5 minute cool-down

3 sets of lunges with dumbbells

3 sets of squats with dumbbells

3 sets of seated calf raises with dumbbells

3 sets of side lunges with dumbbells

Saturday: 20 minutes on the stationary bike

Sunday: Off

For each workout, aim to complete 10 to 12 repetitions per set. When selecting dumbbells for your exercises, choose a pair of dumbbells where your muscles reach fatigue by the last repetition of each set.