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CFD CFD


What is a CFD?

Contract for Difference (CFD) is an over-the-counter trading tool that allows traders to leverage the leverage of the spot market to trade on the index and commodity markets without actually buying the underlying securities.

CFD is essentially a financial derivative product, where both parties (brokers and customers) trade at the difference between the opening and closing prices of the products covered by the CFD when the contract expires.

CFD trading allows you to profit from equity (such as dividends, price/performance, etc.), but you don't actually hold stocks. CFD is an over-the-counter transaction and is not traded on the exchange.

For short-term technical trading and hedging spot market positions, CFD is an ideal trading tool and it attracts long-term investors.

UK100.z

The UK's FTSE 100 Index, also known as the London Financial Times 100 Index, was compiled by the world-class index financial institution FTSE (FTSE Index Ltd.), which specifically selects 100 stocks traded on the London Stock Exchange. The company covers nine major European countries, mainly British companies, and other countries include Germany, France, Italy, Finland, Switzerland, Sweden, the Netherlands and Spain.

GER30.z

The German GER30 Index is Germany's most important stock index, a blue chip index launched by the Deutsche Börse Group. The index contains 30 major German companies. The German GER Index is an important stock index with the same name as the FTSE 100 Index in Europe and one of the important indexes in the world securities market.

FRA40.z

The French FRA40 index, consisting of 40 French stocks, was compiled by the Paris Stock Exchange based on the stock prices of the top 40 French listed companies, with a base period of 1987. The index was released on June 5, 1988, reflecting price fluctuations in the French securities market.

EUSTX50.z

The Stoxx 50 Index refers to the market-weighted average index of 50 super blue chips listed on the capital markets of 12 countries including France and Germany, covering banks, utilities, insurance, telecommunications, energy, technology, chemicals, and industry. Most industries such as products, automobiles, food and beverage, medical care, and raw materials. The index is regarded by the financial securities industry as an indicator index reflecting the overall stock price of large listed companies in the euro area.

US30.z

The US Dow Jones Industrial Average is a portfolio of the top 30 blue-chip stocks in the United States and is the most successful and most watched index of growth in history. It includes large American companies like Boeing, Intel, Microsoft, Coca-Cola and Pfizer.

US500.z

The US Standard & Poor's 500 Index is a stock index that records 500 listed companies in the United States. This stock index was created and maintained by Standard & Poor's. Compared to the Dow, the S&P 500 includes more companies, so the risks are more fragmented and reflect broader market changes.

NAS100.z

The US Nasdaq 100 Index, which covers 100 technology stocks with high-tech, high-growth and non-financial characteristics, is arguably the representative of US technology stocks. Its good performance is brought about by the inherent high growth, rather than the epitaxial growth such as asset injection. The most important ones are Apple, Microsoft, Google, Cisco, Intel and many other well-known companies.

AUS200.z

The Australian S&P/AUS200 Index, which is traded on the Australian Stock Exchange and jointly launched by the Australian Stock Exchange and Standard & Poor's, represents 88.2% of the market share in the local market and is considered to measure the operation of the Australian stock market. The most important index of the situation.

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