Order Flow And High Frequency Trading

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Daily report 14th january 2013 for Order Flow And High Frequency Trading in trading the S&P 500 Emini Futures. To see the signals and alerts generated better please pause the video and make it full screen. http://sceeto.com/user/register
Today we have some great examples of great sceeto events being surfaced live. Whether you trade points or scalp or trade contracts for difference you should consider getting yourself real time indicators like sceeto. After all you pay for live data why not live indicators.
Sceto monitors all the high frequency trading and the order flow in the equities and futures markets it alerts you when there is more buyers than sellers and vice a versa. When the trading bots are very active they leave footprints which sceeto zooms in on and warns you instantly when it does. When sceeto knows you know. You won't believe how quick our indicators are and also how accurate. try it for yourself by getting a free trial at http://sceeto.com/user/register


text courtesy of wikipedia Creative Commons Licence
High-frequency trading has taken place at least since 1999, after the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) authorized electronic exchanges in 1998. At the turn of the 21st century, HFT trades had an execution time of several seconds, whereas by 2010 this had decreased to milli- and even microseconds.[19] Until recently, high-frequency trading was a little-known topic outside the financial sector, with an article published by the New York Times in July 2009 being one of the first to bring the subject to the public's attention.[20]
Market growth

In the early 2000s, high-frequency trading still accounted for fewer than 10% of equity orders, but this proportion was soon to begin rapid growth. According to data from the NYSE, trading volume grew by about 164% between 2005 and 2009 for which high-frequency trading might be accounted.[20] As of the first quarter in 2009, total assets under management for hedge funds with high-frequency trading strategies were $141 billion, down about 21% from their peak before the worst of the crises.[21] The high-frequency strategy was first made successful by Renaissance Technologies.[22] Many high-frequency firms are market makers and provide liquidity to the market which has lowered volatility and helped narrow Bid-offer spreads, making trading and investing cheaper for other market participants.

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