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crypto_teller
Warshaw, Poland

4.5

star

That's great of you to connect with your peeps. 1 guess I'll take the opportunity to say how much I appreciate your analysis and the effort you put into sharing your technical perspective. Please keep doing what you do! It's fantastic! All the best!

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CessenaTrader
Seoul, South Korea

4.5

star

@EXCAVO Hi, I saw you on this platform and I saw you have a very good record as an author of great trading ideas. I saw your message and I saw that you have a free group too and I will join that as well. I am happy to support your ideas, your channel and hopefully spread the word about you. Thank you for being a light to learners new and old.

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travis01
Warshaw, Poland

4.5

star

Likewise! nice and great Ideas brotha I appreciate it, especially the one you posted last Aug. 27 the reason why I followed you

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bbgmon
Seoul, South Korea

4.5

star

I'm great thanks for asking. I hope you don't mind but I've started to follow you on TradingView and on Telegram. Good content. Thank you.

Swiper

When things are great, we feel that nothing can stop us. And when things go bad, we look to take drastic action. Because emotions can be such a threat to an investor's financial health, it is important to be aware of them. This awareness can then protect you from the negative consequences of impulsive and irrational reactions to these emotions.

You should not expect that the loss-making trades will ultimately lead to a reversal and profit. You should not build up a position on it, proving to yourself that you are right. The best solution would be to exit the position and accept your losses, as they are inevitable in stock trading.

When things are great, we feel that nothing can stop us. And when things go bad, we look to take drastic action. Because emotions can be such a threat to an investor's financial health, it is important to be aware of them. This awareness can then protect you from the negative consequences of impulsive and irrational reactions to these emotions.

Optimism, thrill and euphoria
Investors all start with optimism. We commonly expect things to go our way, or we tend to expect a return for the risk of investing.
There are different types of risk management, but I will share one of the best in my opinion.

EXCAVO brings together a team of independent financial analysts, traders, asset managers, economists, and IT developers, led by CEO Eugene Loza, a TradingView top trader and advisor to various blockchain projects with a following of over 100,000 members of the trading community.

The EXCAVO platform offers a unique type of tokens in addition to each pool’s Liquidity Tokens. This is primarily to reward early adopters to raise liquidity and reduce price slippage, creating a positive feedback loop. Traders can reduce trading costs with reward tokens that can be bought from liquidity providers, incentivizing traders to trade more often and liquidity providers to add more liquidity to the pools.

When things are great
illustration

When things are great, we feel that nothing can stop us. And when things go bad, we look to take drastic action. Because emotions can be such a threat to an investor's financial health, it is important to be aware of them. This awareness can then protect you from the negative consequences of impulsive and irrational reactions to these emotions.

1: Optimism, thrill and euphoria
Investors all start with optimism. We commonly expect things to go our way, or we tend to expect a return for the risk of investing.

As expectations are met, it is common to get excited about the possibility of even greater returns and the excitement becomes thrilling as the returns exceed expectations.

At the top of the cycle is when investors experience euphoria. But it is here where investors are at the point of maximum financial risk. When we believe everything we touch turns to gold , we fool ourselves into believing we can beat the market, we cannot make mistakes, that excessive returns are commonplace and that we can tolerate higher levels of risk.

2: Complacency, denial, hope
The second phase of the cycle occurs when the market stops meeting our new lofty expectations and begins to turn. At first, we anxiously watch the market for any signs of direction. Anxiety turns to denial and then quickly to fear, as the value of the investments decline. Many people will then start to act defensively and may think about switching out of riskier assets to more defensive shares or other asset classes such as bonds.

3: Panic, capitulation, despondency
In the third phase of the cycle, the realities of a bear market come to the fore and an investor may become desperate. Many panic and withdraw from the market altogether – afraid of further losses. Those who persevere become despondent and wonder whether the markets are ever going to recover and whether they should be there at all.

Ironically, at these times, an investor will commonly fail to recognize they are actually at the point of maximum financial opportunity.

4: Skepticism, caution, worry
In the fourth stage of the cycle, investors may experience some skepticism when markets start to rise. They often have a sense of caution or worry, wondering if market growth will last.—and may be reluctant to invest money in the market at a point when prices are still relatively low and opportunities are attractive.

illustration

What are the consequences of this emotional roller-coaster?

Emotions turn rational investors into irrational investors. So it is important to remember that markets move and investments will always go in and out of favour.

Developed, diversified long-term financial plans are placed in jeopardy when investors are confronted by extraordinary events because we are guided by our emotions. This is where the role of the financial advisor is of utmost importance – your advisor can help you separate your emotions from reality and endeavour to steer you on the path of rational investing.

You can also help to avoid the emotional roller coaster by being aware of the emotions you are likely to experience. The five most common behavioural pitfalls are:

Overconfidence – when investors over-rate their ability to select winning shares or investment managers.

Loss aversion – research indicates a loss causes about twice as much pain as a gain causes pleasure. During periods of market volatility investors experience the sense of loss more acutely.

Timing the market – It is difficult to correctly predict the market's movements.

Failure to rebalance – the risk/return characteristics of an investor's portfolio should be independent of what's happening in the market and this means selling high and buying low.*

The temptation to fall into one of these traps can be resisted by developing and committing to a well defined, long-term investment plan. This may be the best way to protect yourself from your emotions.

Diversification does not assure a profit and does not protect against loss in declining markets.
People do not change over time. Information and actions of the consonant received information people do the same actions.

Also I recommend reading these charts

13 Recommendations For Traders
illustration

1. You should not expect that the loss-making trades will ultimately lead to a reversal and profit. You should not build up a position on it, proving to yourself that you are right. The best solution would be to exit the position and accept your losses, as they are inevitable in stock trading.

2. Stop loss and take profit should be based on the market situation, not financial opportunities. If you need to set a stop longer than your deposit allows, the trade should be canceled.

3. Entry and exit points should be objectively justified.

4. Do not enter the market during the high volatility period - the pursuit of the large profits does not always end as a trader would like to.

5. Not all bear market strategies are bullish.

6. A canceled buy signal may be a sell signal as well as vice versa.

7. It is always easier to lose money than to make money on trading.

8. If the response to the news does not instantaneously appear on the market, perhaps it will follow in the future and will have more serious consequences.

9. To increase the likelihood of a successful trade, it is necessary to enter it with a little delay and exit it without waiting for the change in the profitable movement.

10. When a crowd enters into a trade it is time to exit.

11. If you have a feeling of anxiety you should close the trade and continue trading keeping a cool head.

12. Success is a prosperous series, not a single trade.

13. If the series of losing trades are going on, it is worth to take a break. This will allow you to gather your thoughts and, possibly, turn the tide.

Best regards EXCAVO

The Market Cycle of Emotions
illustration

When things are great, we feel that nothing can stop us. And when things go bad, we look to take drastic action. Because emotions can be such a threat to an investor's financial health, it is important to be aware of them. This awareness can then protect you from the negative consequences of impulsive and irrational reactions to these emotions.

1: Optimism, thrill and euphoria
Investors all start with optimism. We commonly expect things to go our way, or we tend to expect a return for the risk of investing.

As expectations are met, it is common to get excited about the possibility of even greater returns and the excitement becomes thrilling as the returns exceed expectations.

At the top of the cycle is when investors experience euphoria. But it is here where investors are at the point of maximum financial risk. When we believe everything we touch turns to gold , we fool ourselves into believing we can beat the market, we cannot make mistakes, that excessive returns are commonplace and that we can tolerate higher levels of risk.

2: Complacency, denial, hope
The second phase of the cycle occurs when the market stops meeting our new lofty expectations and begins to turn. At first, we anxiously watch the market for any signs of direction. Anxiety turns to denial and then quickly to fear, as the value of the investments decline. Many people will then start to act defensively and may think about switching out of riskier assets to more defensive shares or other asset classes such as bonds.

3: Panic, capitulation, despondency
In the third phase of the cycle, the realities of a bear market come to the fore and an investor may become desperate. Many panic and withdraw from the market altogether – afraid of further losses. Those who persevere become despondent and wonder whether the markets are ever going to recover and whether they should be there at all.

Ironically, at these times, an investor will commonly fail to recognize they are actually at the point of maximum financial opportunity.

4: Skepticism, caution, worry
In the fourth stage of the cycle, investors may experience some skepticism when markets start to rise. They often have a sense of caution or worry, wondering if market growth will last.—and may be reluctant to invest money in the market at a point when prices are still relatively low and opportunities are attractive.

What are the consequences of this emotional roller-coaster?

Emotions turn rational investors into irrational investors. So it is important to remember that markets move and investments will always go in and out of favour.

Developed, diversified long-term financial plans are placed in jeopardy when investors are confronted by extraordinary events because we are guided by our emotions. This is where the role of the financial advisor is of utmost importance – your advisor can help you separate your emotions from reality and endeavour to steer you on the path of rational investing.

You can also help to avoid the emotional roller coaster by being aware of the emotions you are likely to experience. The five most common behavioural pitfalls are:

Overconfidence – when investors over-rate their ability to select winning shares or investment managers.

Loss aversion – research indicates a loss causes about twice as much pain as a gain causes pleasure. During periods of market volatility investors experience the sense of loss more acutely.

Chasing past performance – we see this time and time again, but unfortunately, individual investors who abandon a well-diversified portfolio for bonds, or even cash, may be jeopardizing their future financial security.

Timing the market – It is difficult to correctly predict the market's movements.

Failure to rebalance – the risk/return characteristics of an investor's portfolio should be independent of what's happening in the market and this means selling high and buying low.*

The temptation to fall into one of these traps can be resisted by developing and committing to a well defined, long-term investment plan. This may be the best way to protect yourself from your emotions.

Diversification does not assure a profit and does not protect against loss in declining markets.
People do not change over time. Information and actions of the consonant received information people do the same actions.

Also I recommend reading these charts

Risk Management
illustration

As I promised, I publish the post about risk management.

1: Optimism, thrill and euphoria
Investors all start with optimism. We commonly expect things to go our way, or we tend to expect a return for the risk of investing.

There are different types of risk management, but I will share one of the best in my opinion.

When you trade futures you have no control over what is happening in the market, the only thing you can counteract is your stop orders and it depends on the volume of your position.

Nothing more depends on you. You can try to control the market with your thoughts, meditations, prayers, you can try anything, but it doesn't work and it's not surprising

What is under your control is stop loss. Don't overdo with your trades - it's when you trade too big contracts or when you trade too often.

Here too, there is the considerable cause that pushes you to trade too often: you look at small timeframes and afraid to miss a profitable trade.

Your problem is likely to be that you have a large number of open positions, so I will tell you how big your position should be.

One simple mathematical method will help you.

You have to determine the amount you are willing to risk.

Say your trading account is $100,000. And you need to decide what part of that amount you want to risk on one deal. Someone might say I'm a very risky guy, I'll risk 20%, the other - 15%, and the other only 2-5%.

The more percentage of your deposit you use in a deal, the better chance of zeroing out your deposit.

You have to determine your risk factor.

Usually, in an aggressive strategy, the risk is 10-12%.
You always need to understand what percentage of your money you are willing to risk. If you know exactly what your maximum possible loss and use the appropriate stops, then you can't lose more than you have specified. Of course, you need to take into account some possible slippage.

Let's assume that you set for yourself a maximum loss of $500 on a trade and don't risk more than 10% of your capital. Then the risk factor of my $100K trading account is $10K. So you only risk $500 per trade and be able to make 20 failed trades straight. After 3 unsuccessful trades, as a rule, I close the terminal and go out for a walk or drive a car, after an hour I return and make no more than 2 trades

Formula:
Your balance multiplied by risk percentage(e.g. 10%) and divided by your maximum possible loss (stop, e.g. $500) and as a result we get the number of contracts that you can trade.
100,000$ * 10% =10000$
10000$ / 500$ = 20 Number of traded contracts
You can see the formula on the chart

It's all about money management, once you earn more money you can open more positions, and when you get a loss the contract volume decreases too.

Fact of life, if you bet big you are guaranteed to lose big.

Money management must begin before you enter the trade. You should know how many trades you can trade and how much you can risk for each of them.

Never invest more than 20% of your capital if you are experienced, and 10% if you are new with trading.

Don't trade more than six markets at a time.
When you feel sure that you can't lose, it's time for the biggest risk of losing everything.

Fear allows you to be careful.

You must risk no more than 5% of your capital per trade, regardless of your experience.

Remember, the markets aren't sweet candy, they're brutal, and many people, without realizing it, lose their deposits.
The market is a puzzle without instructions.

I hope I a little bit helped to put your puzzle together.

Respect the market he is your teacher

With respect, EXCAVO.

Introducing EXCAVO.FINANCE

A Defi Automated Market Maker, Built by Traders for Traders

EXCAVO brings together a team of independent financial analysts, traders, asset managers, economists, and IT developers, led by CEO Eugene Loza, a TradingView top trader and advisor to various blockchain projects with a following of over 100,000 members of the trading community.

After five years of research and development, ​EXCAVO​ has built a decentralized exchange (DEX) solution to the antithetical centralized exchanges (CEXs) so dominant in the crypto space, without requiring intermediaries or custodians to facilitate trading.

Initial DEX solutions struggled to compete with their centralized counterparts for fast settlement times, large trading volumes, and liquidity. That has changed, and DEX solutions using Automated Market Maker (AMM) models like Uniswap, Curve, Balancer, and now EXCAVO can deliver innovative DEXs capable of disrupting the CEX platforms, helping to drive forward the decentralized finance movement.

What Are Automated Market Makers?

Automated Market Makers (AMMs) allow digital assets to be traded in a permissionless and automatic way using liquidity pools rather than traditional order books of buyers and sellers.

While original DEXs removed the issue of centralized intermediaries, allowing for token swaps with minimal fees, order books were still required, and liquidity problems persisted. The AMM DEX model does not need users to put in ask and bid orders for an asset.

Instead, AMMs fix this problem by creating liquidity pools and offering liquidity providers an incentive to supply these pools with assets for liquidity mining. This incentive fee is generated by traders who then interact with the liquidity pool to make trades. Recently, liquidity providers have also been able to earn yield in the form of project tokens through what is known as yield farming.

So, participants supply liquidity pools with tokens, and a formulaic approach is used to determine the price of an asset according to the ratio between the two tokens in a pool, managed by arbitrageurs. This means that the price of an asset only moves when a trade occurs and is less susceptible to external manipulation. By tweaking the formula, liquidity pools can be optimized for various purposes and have become a vital instrument in the DeFi ecosystem.

The EXCAVO DEX and Protocol

The EXCAVO DEX is an Ethereum-based on-chain system of smart contracts with a convenient, intuitive UI and set of trading tools, compatible with most Ethereum wallets. Traders and liquidity providers can interact with the EXCAVO platform to swap ERC20 tokens, provide liquidity, redeem Liquidity Tokens, and claim rewards.

The EXCAVO Protocol is the Automated Market Maker (AMM) based on a constant product formula for inventory management specially built for professional traders. The constant, calculated by multiplying the amount of each token in a pair, means there is a constant balance of assets determining the price of tokens according to their ratio in a liquidity pool. Each EXCAVO platform trading pair stores and provides liquidity to pooled reserves of the two tokens, maintaining the total constant value.

There are currently two types of pools with either ETH or USDC quote currencies. Users can create their own liquidity pools or add to existing ones. Traders then pay a 0.4% fee on trades, adding interest to those pools. Liquidity providers contribute to the liquidity pools with two types of tokens of the same value on each side, calculated by the current pool’s price. They then receive the Liquidity Tokens, minted proportionally to track their share in the pool’s liquidity. Liquidity Tokens are pool-specific ERC20 tokens that are transferable and can be redeemed at any time with interest paid as soon as they are redeemed. Therefore, liquidity providers may withdraw their liquidity with an additional surplus from the trading fees earned through this liquidity mining.

The platform also provides users with two additional types of tokens to farm; EXCV and CAVO.

Tokenomics

The EXCAVO platform offers a unique type of tokens in addition to each pool’s Liquidity Tokens. This is primarily to reward early adopters to raise liquidity and reduce price slippage, creating a positive feedback loop. Traders can reduce trading costs with reward tokens that can be bought from liquidity providers, incentivizing traders to trade more often and liquidity providers to add more liquidity to the pools.

Briefly speaking, liquidity providers own part of a continuously growing supply of EXCV tokens as long as they participate in at least one of the liquidity pools. Users may claim their part at any time and sell it or add it to the ETH/EXCV liquidity pool to farm CAVO tokens. CAVO tokens can then be sold to traders. The demand for CAVO tokens is influenced by their trading perks.

EXCV Token

EXCV is an ERC20 token that can be earned by a liquidity provider as additional income, with a total supply of 1 billion. EXCV tokens represent the entire platform’s liquidity. However, as different pool liquidities are measured in different units they need to be converted to a single unit, xEXCV. By owning xEXCV tokens, each liquidity provider obtains a share of profit in all platform pools. The function of the intermediate xEXCV token is similar to Liquidity Tokens and its amount increases proportionally to the ETH/EXCV liquidity pool.

By adding liquidity to a pool, users can simultaneously receive Liquidity Tokens and xEXCV tokens. EXCV can then be claimed by burning xEXCV and sold at one of the EXCAVO pools or added to the EXCV/ETH liquidity pool for additional rewards.

CAVO Token

CAVO is an ERC20 governance token in EXCAVO Protocol. It is a synthetic asset that may adjust its supply depending on the price movements. Following a change to its tokenomics in December 2020, its total supply was reduced to 18500 tokens with the entire supply expected to be distributed over the vesting period of 36 months. Daily token distribution depends on the CAVO price in the CAVO/ETH pool. If the price is lower than the threshold no additional tokens would be minted and distributed that day.

By adding liquidity to one of the EXCV/ETH liquidity pools, users can simultaneously receive Liquidity Tokens and xCAVO tokens. CAVO can then be claimed by burning xCAVO and sold on the platform to traders. Traders can then reduce fee percentage costs by burning CAVO tokens for a single trade. Alternatively, staking reduces the fee percentage proportionally, as long as CAVO tokens stay staked.

Summary

DEXs solved the issue of centralized intermediaries and associated fees, though liquidity and slippage problems remained. Now the AMM DEX model is providing a solution to that too, creating a system of incentivized, permissionless, and truly decentralized trading.

While there are still challenges and AMMs carry risks such as impermanent loss, EXCAVO mitigates this through its liquidity mining earnings potential and several yield farming opportunities.

EXCAVO’s AMM decentralized technology, therefore, creates a new method for exchanging assets anonymously without an intermediary, fully embodying the ideals of crypto as no entity is in control, everyone can participate, and anyone can build on top of it.

EXCAVO.FINANCE DeFi AMM

https://excavo.finance/