How can I get Tradeview?
Tradeview is a new software tool that we are distributing to the trade audience. It’s easy to use. It’s not for everyone. If you want to know more, read our FAQ . And if you want to join the Tradeview beta, sign up here .
How does Tradeview work?
Tradeview analyzes a trader’s stock portfolio, creating a “view” of the market and ranking each of your stocks by a “score.” The best-performing stocks are the ones trading at the highest volumes. Your position is represented in a bubble with a black box. Each stock has a rating assigned to it based on its performance and price. As you trade, your scores continue to move up and down the chart. If you can move your prices from negative to positive in a way that shows you’re getting compensated—for example, by moving the price up quickly after you have bought or selling a stock—a “buy” trade is rewarded with extra tradeview credits. If you need extra credits, you may need to join the Tradeview beta or sign up for Tradeview.
How much does it cost?
Each trade costs 10 credit points—50 credits if you haven’t had any trades for at least two weeks—and the more you trade each day, the higher you’ll earn. You can trade as much as you like on any day of the week, but only one trade in 30 minutes is allowed per account. You must register for Tradeview by September 30!
How much is it worth?
Most traders are worth 2.6 credits per day. At the current trading day’s trading volume, our estimated price-to-earnings ratio is about 9:1. You can earn more than this by using multiple accounts to trade (for free!) or taking advantage of bonuses!
Is there a limit to how much of a trade I can make?
A trade of one share of a stock can make up to five credit points. If you trade more than one share of a stock (for free!), you’ll be rewarded with credits. That said, we think about trade scores as an estimate and not as a hard mathematical standard. We could go through every single trade in our database and calculate the score for every single stock and it wouldn’t tell you much about you.
Does trading work better with higher-volume stocks or less with lower-volume stocks?
While a lower-volume stock is often