Your Questions About Paper Trading Free

John asks…

How would China benefit from trading with the U.S.?

Also, what are a few economic indicators for China?
I’m trying to gather as much info as I can for a research paper, so if anyone can provide any useful links and such, that would be great.

Thank you. 🙂

John answers:

The trade experts say, asean free trade area in China-the world’s largest free trade area, spend $4.5 trillion, China could become the first-class brand household brands. China as an economic power, the big companies are rarely on the international stage plays a leading role.
But if led with a population of 1.9 billion, CAFTA, China enterprise will likely to establish a trade platform to fight Europe and north American market.
China will go abroad cheap goods from developing countries into the global final economic power.
Cole, a global management consulting firm enterprise consultants Shanghai research center, the founder of the ZhangTianBing said China’s enterprise can from regionalization to globalization.
“China enterprise has not yet successful use of globalization, and the advantage may be free trade area the opportunities it offers one.” ZhangTianBing said. “If they can in the area so they will dominate the market, and is likely to continue in the European and north American market also a leading position in China. This will be a major economic development stage.”
CAFTA on 1 January formally established, of which 90% commodities in China, Indonesia, the Philippines, Singapore, Malaysia, brunei transactions between the free trade.
Sichuan GuangYuan group affiliated GuangYuan day beautiful jewelry company chairman LiShunDe is a will CAFTA as access to the international market stage entrepreneurs.
She said: “I have CAFTA as to enter the international market the first stop of the free trade area of the zero tariff policy to us is a very good opportunity.”
China’s largest private car makers giovanni cobolli gigli is another expected profit from free trade area of the enterprise.
Vice President giovanni cobolli gigli YuXueLiang confirmed that giovanni cobolli gigli has about car production factory established in Indonesia, giovanni cobolli gigli has a currently there potential manufacturing/remanufacturing car.
YuXueLiang said: “Indonesia with no car manufacturers, the local production of cars and there is about 600000 sets of the total amount each year, and Indonesia population and have a large market potential.”
“We will expand the scale of development, and the other industry enterprise form.” YuXueLiang says.
Because the influence of the economic crisis, cheap Chinese goods can’t sold to western markets, many countries for China to use the free trade area, dumping these cheap goods are worried about, Indonesia is one of them.
Indonesia’s President, susilo bambang yudhoyono, class nations yudhoyono still suffer from the pressure of the country’s parliament, request CAFTA turned back implementation, or even later than the release date, in order to protect domestic rubber boots, textile, food and beverage enterprises.
Singapore embassy in China commercial secretaries of Ignatius Lim says Indonesia’s reaction is understandable.
He said: “local officials need to protect domestic industry in order to maintain the level of people’s life. In this economy, even is the developed countries tend to impose anti-dumping or other means to take the lead.”
To this, China cass asia-pacific institute director ZhangYunLing says, China will become the main engine of the regional economic growth, and will not bring negative effect.

Ken asks…

how forex paper trade works?

i m new to forex

John answers:

Hi Satya,

There are no scams involved in paper trading…what are they going to do steal your “paper”?

You can simply go to any Forex broker and setup a demo account and actually trade in the Forex marketplace the same as you would with a real money account. It is the perfect way to learn. I don’t recommend that any of my new clients trade real money accounts until they have paper traded for a month or more.

Most of the brokers also have free educational links that are pretty good. I like to recommend www.babypips.com as a great starting point for learning Forex.

As far as which broker to use they are pretty much all the same. I personally use GFT and Interbank FX because we have negotiated institutional rates that are not available to regular retail clients.

I also just noticed today that InterbankFX has just started a free IBFX University. I flopped around in it and it looked awesome. You might want to check it out at http://www.ibfxu.com/

Good luck and have fun. Remember with papertrading you can’t break anything and you can’t lose any money.

Paul

Helen asks…

day trading free training?

John answers:

You’re not going to like my response because it’s not going to be what you want to hear, but it’s going to be what you have to do. I have managed traders of all types, in various markets and countries so based on 40+ years of experience here’s my response.

There’s no easy was to learn how to trade, let alone day trade. There are no “special” programs, or classes, no useful seminars, and most important there is nothing in life that is free.

Before you can trade you must first learn how to invest, then after you can invest successfully then and only then can you start to trade.

If you really want to be a successful trader you have to stop looking for the easy way out (there aren’t any) and make up your mind that you’re going to study and study for a long period of time.
Here’s some books for you to read that will help in your education

Beating the Street by Peter Lynch
Bulls Make Money, Bears Make Money, Pigs Get Slaughtered, by Gallea
From Riches to Rags, by I.C. Freeley
Millionaire Traders, Lein & Schlosberg
How to Make Money in Stocks” by William O’Neil
The Intelligent Investor, by Benjamin Graham
Common Stocks, Uncommon Profits, by Philip A. Fisher
One Up on Wall Street by Peter Lynch
Stocks for the Long Run, by Jeremy Siegel
Trading for a Living, by Alexander Elder
What Works on Wall Street by James O’Shaunessey
You Can Be a Stock Market Genius by Joel Greenblatt
Your Money and Your Brain by Jason Zweig

And when you think you want to invest/trade, try some paper trading to test your skills without spending you money http://simulatorinvestopedia.com/ and/or http://www.tradingsimulation.com/

Then after you learn to invest you can then think about trading
To be a trader you must have at least four major concerns addressed and very strong discipline to follow them
1 – You need a written sound trading/investment plan with rules that will not only help you but more importantly protect you, mostly from yourself. Always use stops either to protect you on the down side or to lock in profits on the up side. Never trade on emotions, when emotions get involved walk away. Don’t try to out-smart the market, you’ll loose but if you always take what the market is willing to give you, you’ll be successful. Other words, you don’t trade against the trend since the market is always right.
2 – A written money management program is essential. Remember never invest 100% of your capital into any one security and never have 100% of your capital invested. Never let a loss on a trade get greater than 8%-10%, always take you loss and walk away – don’t loose more than you need to and don’t be afraid to take the loss. Remember you never can get hurt taking a profit. Never average down, but you can average up.
3 – You must have sufficient trading/investment capital. Use your own money, there’s no need to go into debt so that you can trade and/or invest. Margin can be used but only with restraints, never let the account wall below 45% equity. Unless you fully understand margins you should not use it.
4 – A full and complete understanding of the rules & regulations of the industry. If your going to play in the game be sure you know the rules of the game and always follow them.

Sandra asks…

what country first discovere paper??

homework question….what country first discovered paper…..help please

John answers:

Http://www.paperonline.org/history/history_frame.html
Paper has a long history, beginning with the ancient Egyptians and continuing to the present day. For thousands of years, hand-made methods dominated and then, during the 19th century, paper production became industrialised. Originally intended purely for writing and printing purposes, a wide variety of paper grades and uses are now available to the consumer.
Of all the writing and drawing materials that people have employed down the ages, paper is the most widely used around the world. Its name derives from papyrus the material used by the ancient Egyptians, Greeks and Romans. Papyrus, however, is only one of the predecessors of paper that together are known by the generic term ‘tapa’ and are mostly made from the inner bark of paper mulberry, fig and daphne.
Tapa has been found extensively in nearly all cultures along the Equatorial belt and is made by what is possibly the oldest papermaking technique – one still practised in some parts of the Himalayas and South East Asia. Indeed, recent archaeological excavations in China have revealed some of the oldest ‘tapa’ paper ever found which shows that paper was being produced in China before western records began.

The tapa technique involves cooked bast, which is flattened with a wooden hammer to form a thin, fibrous layer and then dissolved in a vat with water to make a pulp. A screen consisting of a wooden frame with a fabric base is then laid in a puddle or big basin and floats with the fabric just under the surface of the water. The papermaker then pours the quantity of pulp needed to make one sheet into this ‘floating mould’ and spreads it evenly, by hand, across the surface. The screen is then carefully lifted out of the water, allowed to drain off and a sheet of paper forms on the wire. Once the water has dripped off, the screen is placed in the sun or near a fire to dry. When dry, the sheet easily peels off and, apart from possible smoothing, requires no further treatment. This technique has two basic drawbacks. Firstly, a separate screen is needed for each new sheet, and is only available for use again after the last sheet has dried. And secondly, an increase in production can soon lead to a shortage of raw material, since fresh bast is not always available everywhere in the required quantity.

The fibres normally used for textiles, like flax and hemp, also served as substitutes for bast. In later times, the fabric was replaced by fine bamboo sticks, which freed the papermaker of the need to let the paper dry naturally in the mould, since the poured or ladled sheet could be ‘couched’ off.

AD 105

In AD 105, the Chinese court official, Ts’ai Lun, (if we are to believe the chronicle recording the claim) invented papermaking from textile waste using rags. This can be considered as the birth of paper as we know it today.
Later, Chinese papermakers developed a number of specialities such as sized, coated and dyed paper, and paper protected against ravages by insects, but they had great problems satisfying the growing demand for paper for governmental administration. They also used a new fibre-yielding plant – bamboo – which they de-fibred by cooking in lye.

14th CENTURY

In the course of the rapid expansion of trade in the late Middle Ages, more and more merchants dealt in the commodity called ‘paper’ that was growing in importance for public and intellectual life. The Nuremberg councillor Ulmann Stromer (Stromeir) mulled over the advantages of making his own paper and, with the help of skilled workers from Italy, transformed the ‘Gleismühle’ by the gates of his home town into a paper mill. The dates noted in his diary, 24 June 1390 (start of work on the waterwheel) and 7 and 11 August 1390 (oaths sworn by his Nuremberg foremen), are the first assured records of papermaking on German soil.

The wording of Stromer’s diary entries suggest that he regarded papermaking as a largely unknown and secret art, that he had to prevail against the clan of immigrant Italians, and that he had to overcome many technical difficulties. Stromer’s mill – illustrated in the world chronicle of Hartmann Schedel in 1493 – was initially designed with two waterwheels, 18 stamping hammers (i.e. Six holes) and 12 workers using one or two vats.

16th CENTURY

The advantages of this mill-based papermaking technique, which spread throughout Europe in the 15th and 16th centuries far outweighed the disadvantage of considerable outlays of time and capital for building and fitting out with new machinery and equipment. However, the change in the production process, thanks to the division of labour, boosted output and improved quality. And it could certainly generate a profit, as some examples prove. On the other hand, there was a growing risk of an imbalance between costs and earnings, a state of affairs noted in the numerous reports of business failures among papermakers.

Later, many paper merchants took over the mills as owners, while the master papermakers practised their trade as lessees. This trend was stepped up by the special conditions prevailing in the book sector, where a book printer or publisher had to fund the production costs (paper, composition, printing) of a work before the sale of the print run generated revenue. The result was that he was often indebted to the paper suppliers.

Work at the vat normally involved four people: the vatman, who made the sheet using a mould; the couch squirt, who worked in time with the vatman and placed the sheet on felt; the layman, who drew off the still moist sheets from the felt after pressing; and the apprentice, who had to feed material to the vat and provide for vat heating. The press was operated jointly by the team. Depending on format and basis weight, up to nine reams (4,500 sheets) of paper could be made in the course of a working day of around 13 hours. Http://www.paperonline.org/history/history_frame.html

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Paper
The word paper comes from the ancient Egyptian writing material called papyrus, which was woven from papyrus plants. Papyrus was produced as early as 3000 BC in Egypt, and in ancient Greece and Rome. Further north, parchment or vellum, made of processed sheepskin or calfskin, replaced papyrus, as the papyrus plant requires subtropical conditions to grow. In China, documents were ordinarily written on bamboo, making them very heavy and awkward to transport. Silk was sometimes used, but was normally too expensive to consider. Indeed, most of the above materials were rare and costly.

While the Chinese court official Cai Lun is widely regarded to have first described the modern method of papermaking (inspired from wasps and bees) from wood pulp in AD 105, the 2006 discovery of specimens bearing written characters in north-west China’s Gansu province suggest that paper was in use by the ancient Chinese military more than 100 years before Cai in 8 BCE [1]. Archæologically however, true paper without writing has been excavated in China dating from the 2nd-century BCE. Paper is considered to be one of the Four Great Inventions of Ancient China. It spread slowly outside of China; other East Asian cultures, even after seeing paper, could not figure out how to make it themselves. Instruction in the manufacturing process was required, and the Chinese were reluctant to share their secrets. The technology was first transferred to Korea in 604 and then imported to Japan by a Buddhist priest, Dam Jing (??) from Goguryeo, around 610, where fibres (called bast) from the mulberry tree were used. After further commercial trading and the defeat of the Chinese in the Battle of Talas, the invention spread to the Middle East, where it was adopted in India and subsequently in Italy in about the 13th century. They used hemp and linen rags as a source of fibre. The oldest known paper document in the West is the Missel of Silos from the 11th century.

Hope this helps you out. I included more than what you asked for as I assumed that you would need it for additional homework.

Ruth asks…

At trade shows, would you like (1) free pens & paper pads, (2) free music download, or (3) neither.?

I want to get an idea of what the general public would actually go for when at a college fair, trade show and the like. Would you like company logo-ed pens, paper, magnets, or a new idea… 3-5 free music downloads, which can be used with iPods & MP3 Players?

John answers:

If you give out free pens and paper, they will see your company products, and logo and name everytime they go to use it. But If you have free music downloads, they won’t know who gave it to them, and they won’t care about it.

Promotional items are the best way to go.

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