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5 Laws for Selecting the Best Computer for Trading Purposes

June 24, 2014 in Investing

The stock market works in real time, and luckily so can you. An investment in a computer is an essential purchase for people who are serious about trading. Although your current computer will probably suffice for a while, there are specific things to look for when it’s time to upgrade. If it’s covered at all, the type of computer you need is glossed over in most of the books about investing for dummies.


Every serious trader needs a good computer.

Look for the following traits when buying a computer for trading:

  • Speed: When trading, seconds count. You simply cannot have a slow, sluggish machine dragging you down. Your computer’s speed is determined by its processor. The first processor, the Intel 4004, was 740 kHz and processed 92,000 instructions per second. Today’s multi-core GHz processors can handle 100 billion instructions per second. If nothing else, get a machine with a fast processor.
  • Power and Memory: Your computer needs enough muscle and memory to run several large, active software programs simultaneously. If it’s not strong enough and doesn’t have enough storage, your computer will struggle and crash (always seemingly at the wrong time). Hint: Although they’re obviously not as portable, desktops are almost always more powerful and come with more storage.
  • Multiple-monitor Capability: Many traders who play the stock market use multiple monitors. You probably don’t need more than one monitor starting out, but you’re going to want the chance to upgrade in the future.
  • A Few Good Options

    Consider the following suggestions when shopping for computers. As described in this article about tablets for trading, investors on the go have different requirements. But for the purposes of this article, only traditional computers will be profiled.

  • ASUS Black 17.3 G750JM-DS71 Laptop PC: Fast, powerful and fully portable, this monster’s hard drive comes with a full TB of memory. Its quad-core processor redefines speed.
  • iBuypowerBB675R: With a fourth-generation Intel Core i7 processor and a full TB of memory, this machine is robust enough for any trader – and it simply looks awesome.
  • The X500 Package from Orbital: This machine is designed specifically for traders. With four 21.5″ LED backlit monitors, this trading platform was designed to enhance your stock market experience without breaking the bank.

  • Laptops are obviously more portable, but they generally aren’t as powerful as desktops.

    Trading in the stock market requires a head for numbers, good timing, a well-thought strategy and a good computer. If you’re serious about trading, you don’t need a cliche book about investing for dummies; you need a machine that is powerful, fast, has plenty of storage and is customizable. A little luck never hurts when trading, but a great computer will go a long way to improving your prospects.

    Andrew Lisa is a freelance financial writer. He reviews trading technology and business machines.

    Business Lessons About Risk Management You Can Apply to Investing

    June 17, 2014 in Investing

    Stock investing is all about risk – and the mitigation of that risk through research, prudence and strategy. The business world is replete with cases of leaders doing a good job – or a not-so-good job – of managing risk. Many of those lessons, on both sides of the equation, can be applied to stock investment and avoiding the pitfalls encountered along the way.


    Risk management lessons in the corporate world can also be applied to the world of investing.

    Target: Vigilance is Key

    In “What Does the Ousting of Target’s CEO Teach Us about Risk Management?,” a few lessons come to light. When a data breach threatened the private information of one of the nation’s leading retailers, tens of millions of customers faced threats to their private information. With the ouster of the company’s CEO, one thing became certain: If it can happen to a corporate giant with cutting-edge technology and limitless resources, it can happen to you.

    When it comes to risk management, vigilance is key. No matter what the official reason was for the CEO’s ouster, the real reason he was fired was complacency.

    The Financial Collapse of 2008: If it Sounds Too Good…

    In the worst economic crises since the Great Depression, the lessons for investors came from mistakes made in the investment community. One of the biggest rules of both risk management and stock investing is that if it sounds too good to be true, it probably is.

    Investors ignored this rule as their portfolios and 401(k)s swelled from an artificial housing boom. Future victims of mass foreclosures ignored this rule as they signed mortgages for homes they should have never been able to afford. Both, it turns out, were duped by unscrupulous bankers who knowingly bought toxic mortgages, repackaged the debt and sold it as investments.

    The Bernie Madoff Fraud: Always Hedge Your Bets

    When convicted swindler Bernie Madoff saw the greatest Ponzi scheme in history come crashing down around him, countless investors lost it all after placing their trust – and fortunes – in a friend they’d known for years. They made a classic mistake of trusting a known entity – be it a blue-chip stock, a preferred mutual fund or an actual investor – so much that they put all their eggs in that one basket.

    Diversification is the key to stock investment. Hedging your bets is crucial in making sure that your fortunes aren’t hitched to one single ship, should that ship hit an iceberg. When it comes to risk, spreading it around is the key to success.


    When investing, hedge your bets, don’t fall for anything that promises too much and always stay vigilant.

    A risk management strategy is a lot like a field-goal kicker in football – you tend not to notice him until he messes up. Themes of risk management run concurrent through both the business world and the world of stock investing for one big reason: They both involve taking calculated chances to achieve a goal of growth. Watch what goes right in the business world, but also watch what goes wrong – and try not to make the same mistakes in your investment strategy.

    Andrew Lisa is a freelance financial writer. He covers stock investing and small-business management.

    Should You Take Some Finance Courses to Learn More About Investing?

    June 10, 2014 in Advice, Investing

    For beginners, one of the best ways to learn about stock investing is to take a course. Whether it’s through your local community college or a seminar, most courses can be taken online. You don’t need to pursue a degree, but just one or two classes can expand your knowledge and prepare you for your financial future, whether it’s investing in stocks or basic budgeting. Many courses can be found for free, and the ones that require a payment can pay for themselves in the long run if they prevent you from making crucial mistakes.

    Consider the following courses to build your financial knowledge.


    A few well-chosen classes can pay for themselves by making you a better investor.

    Finance

    As discussed in “Six Degrees That Could Pay You Back,” a course in finance can help build a basic foundation of how money works. This can lead to a pursuit of stock investing or a career in helping people make better financial investments. Either way, a finance course will secure the basic framework on which your understanding of personal economics.

    Economics

    Although not directly related to investing in stocks, the study of economics is the study of how limited resources are allocated across populations to balance wants and needs against the availability of money. The basic principles of the stock market – supply, demand and valuation – are the same as the basic principles of economics. The stock market, of course, is intertwined with the larger economy. To understand one is to understand the other.

    Accounting

    Accounting is the practice of recording, organizing, understanding and reporting financial transactions. When investing in stocks, having a clear, thorough overview of each dollar invested, where it came from and what it’s earning is crucial to success. Sloppy, disorganized investors are rarely successful investors.

    Psychology

    It seems counter-intuitive to take a “fluff” course like psychology in an effort to improve upon a specific, technical, mathematical endeavor such as stock investing, but the market is a living, breathing thing with a personality and wild mood swings. Behind each transaction is a person – and all of that person’s hopes, dreams and calculations. Investors who understand people are often investors who understand the market.


    Most classes that can help beginning investors can be taken online.

    The stock market holds the fortunes and failures of millions in its grasp every day. The cliche that knowledge is power has never been more true than it is when it comes to investing. The difference between success and failure is based on luck, willingness to take risk, timing and – most importantly – a true understanding of what you’re doing. Take a class, learn something, and come back a better investor.

    Andrew Lisa is a freelance financial writer. He covers investing and the stock market.

    7 Rules Every Beginning Stock Investor Should Keep in Mind

    June 2, 2014 in Investing

    The stock market lures investors with dreams of easy money – but so do casinos. Smart investors can make real money – but usually slowly, consistently and over time. There are, however, a few rules that never change no matter what, and without a thorough knowledge of the stock market basics, you’ll likely be helping to earn a fortune – for someone else.


    If you’re an investor, you’re a gambler. Make sure your gambles are backed by reason and logic.

    Be Prepared to Take a Risk

    Investing is gambling. Gambling is a risk. At its best, it’s an educated, calculated, mitigated risk – but the most basic premise of stock investing remains: There is no such thing as a sure thing. Even the most conservative investment comes with potential for disaster. For example, the closest thing to “risk-free” that an investment can get is municipal bonds. When Hurricane Katrina devastated New Orleans in 2005, people holding uninsured Louisiana municipal bonds found their risk-free investment to be nearly worthless.

    Know the Stock Market Basics

    “Stock” represents the ownership of a portion of a company. “Shares” of stock are purchased by investors. The company uses that money to function and expand. If the company does well, their stock goes up and the shares held by its investors become more valuable. This is how smart stock investing can create income without the shareholder doing work, providing a service or selling a product. As discussed in “How to Start Investing: Part 3,” investment must be built on a foundation of the basics.

    Understand Mutual Funds

    In an effort to pool resources and diversify holdings (spread money out among several different investments to hedge against loss), investors flock to mutual funds. Funds are managed by professionals who purchase and sell securities such as stocks and bonds based on their research, knowledge and insight. This provides fund holders with instant diversification and turns their money over to an “expert” without having to hire a private consultant. The drawbacks are that the experts are almost always anonymous – and they don’t work for free. Funds are easy and simple, but they come with fees. There are also usually rules regarding the withdrawal of funds, unlike stocks, which can be sold on a whim.

    Invest in ETFs

    Exchange-traded funds – or ETFs – combine the diversification of mutual funds (ETFs are funds, too) with the flexibility of traditional stock. These popular specialty funds also take the guesswork out of the process for casual investors, but they can be bought and sold in shares, whenever the exchanges are open. They are funds that are traded on the exchange – hence the name.


    Every investment, including wildly popular mutual funds, has benefits and drawbacks.

    It’s imperative to do some homework. Learning the stock market basics is your responsibility. The best investors are almost never the ones who heard a tip at the barber shop, but the ones who take it seriously, invest consistently and don’t risk what they can’t afford to lose. Fortunes have been made quickly on the stock market, but the reality is that – with very few exceptions – slow and steady wins the race.

    Andrew Lisa is a freelance business writer. He covers investing and the stock market.

    Big Data and Investing: How Do the Two Interact?

    May 27, 2014 in Blog, Investing

    When you think about investing in stocks, big data probably doesn’t come to mind. But the stock market – and the millions who invest in it – is not oblivious to the impact big data is having on the world of business.

    Big data is a loosely defined blanket term for mountains of data – called sets – that are so large, they simply can’t be analyzed, or even stored, as a single entity. Database management tools and processing applications capable of handling the sheer volume were created and integrated into only the biggest and most well-resourced firms. These companies quickly reaffirmed the old adage that knowledge – or in this case, data – is power. Now, the world of investing is in on the secret as well.


    Big data has affected every aspect of business – and investing is no different.

    Big Data for Everything Else – Why Not Investing?

    Big data has been used by major institutions to improve marketing and advertising campaigns by analyzing masses of customer information. As described in “The Internet of Things: Big Data is About to Get Bigger,” it is central to connecting programs and devices in order to make your life easier.

    But the concept of harvesting big data has also been utilized by investment firms. Major Wall Street banks and hedge funds have collected massive amounts of data and had analysts boil off all but the parts that are useful in spotting investment trends and patterns. Some claim that without big data, the recovery from the financial crisis would have been even slower.

    Investing in Supplementary Technology

    Big data requires a lot of elements to work correctly. By investing in the industries and companies that make big data possible – mass storage, data harvesting, cloud services, analytics – a wise stock market investor can spread his bets out over a wide range of firms – and even sectors – all in the big data category. If you invest in secure servers, databanks, data-mining firms or cloud-storage facilities, you’re betting on big data.

    Investing in Big Data

    Finally, it’s not just possible for big firms to use big data to help with their investments. It is also possible for regular people to invest in big data itself. Big data firms have received nearly $5 billion in funding since 2008. Some of that funding comes from venture capitalists. Some comes from parent companies. But huge portions of it come from – you guessed it – private investors betting that big data can bring big profits down the line in the stock market.

    Big data is big business. A boon to marketers, advertisers and analysts for years, the stock market is now home to several companies that specialize in big data. But even average investors can get in on the action – especially if they invest in companies that support the big data industry. For savvy investors, big data can mean big bucks.

    Andrew Lisa is a freelance financial writer. He covers investing and the big data movement.

    Trading on the Go: Which Tablets Work Best?

    May 15, 2014 in Advice, Reviews

    A tablet can be an excellent tool for someone trying to learn to trade or engaging in beginner stock trading. No matter how small of a novice investor you think you are, waiting until you’re “ready” for a tablet to improve your portfolio can decrease the likelihood that you’ll ever actually be ready. As a new investor trying to play catch up, you’ll have to learn on the move. If you’re just starting out, the 24/7 crash course you’re taking can’t always wait until you’re home in front of your computer. Consider the following tablets.


    Tablets can be the only tool novice investors need to trade – and learn – on the go.

    iPad Air

    Powerful, portable and ultra light, the Apple iPad Air is a mobile stock trader’s dream. Weighing just one pound with a screen measuring nine inches, the iPad Air comes with all the power of the multitude of apps – from beginner stock trading programs to more advanced software for when you grow – that are available in the app store.

    Samsung Galaxy Tab 10.1

    With a huge 10.1″ screen, the Samsung Galaxy Tab is remarkably light and thin (7.3mm). The multi-window feature lets you view two screens at the same time – perfect for beginners who need to research as they trade. And Samsung’s e-Meeting feature lets you share your screen with collaborators, which can help less-experienced investors seeking advice or a little help from a trader, broker or friend.

    Amazon Kindle Fire HDX

    The Amazon Kindle Fire HDX has the fastest processor of any seven-inch tablet. But more importantly, users have access to 100,000 apps – many of which can be used to boost an investor’s knowledge, as well as to make money on the go. It comes in 16-, 32- and 64-gig options.

    Microsoft Surface 2

    Faster, thinner and lighter than its predecessor, the Microsoft Surface 2 is an amazing tool for mobile investors. Combining the best of both laptops and tablets, the Surface 2 brings the mobility and sleek design of a tablet and a keyboard that is familiar to laptop users. Without any need to clunk around on a touch-screen keyboard, investors can set up, make a trade and go.


    There are a wide range of tablets available to help novice investor.

    Tablets are great for games and surfing the Internet, but they are also perhaps the most underrated machines out there for new investors. While you’re trying to learn to trade, consider getting a tablet instead of spending that money on a beginner stock trading course. 2014 has brought a range of tablets that can go wherever the investor goes, helping your learn and improve while you’re on the go.

    Andrew Lisa is a freelance technology writer. He covers business technology and profiles mobile devices and smartphones.

    Beginner Investors: Do You Need a Stock Broker?

    April 30, 2014 in Advice, Trading

    Pausing in the middle of lunch to take a call from your broker is a sophisticated way to interrupt a meal, but is it necessary? Stock brokers are experienced professionals whose advice and direction is coveted by even some of the world’s top investors.

    That said, stock brokers work on commission. They are in the business of selling. Even when they have your best interest in mind, they likely have their own in mind first. For those just beginning stock trading, know the basics of the financial world before committing to a broker.


    A stock broker has excellent resources, but don’t forget that he also works on commission.

    Brokerage Firms: Discount vs. Full Service

    In order to buy, sell or trade securities, you must be a licensed stock broker. The companies that employ stock brokers are called brokerage firms, of which there are two types: discount and full service.

    When a person talks about getting a call from his or her broker, that broker works for a full-service brokerage firm. Full-service brokerage firms charge dramatically more than discount brokers because they cater to individuals with advice, tips, strategy and direction. Discount brokers, on the other hand, only make the trade. You place an order, they execute the transaction – end of story. This allows discount firms to execute trades for just a few bucks a trade.

    Do You Need a Broker?

    The short answer is, yes. You need a broker to legally buy and sell stocks. But the real question is: Do you need a full-service broker who you’ll get to know, learn to trust and come to rely on? The best thing you can do is learn the basics of stock trading to become self-reliant. This is a process, and many experts recommend placing your money in safe and easy – yet profitable – vehicles such as index funds while you’re still in the beginning stock trading phase.

    Financial Analysts

    Some people who are just beginning stock trading often ask if they need a financial analyst. Unless you own a corporation, the answer is almost certainly “no.” As discussed in the article “Top 10 In-Demand Careers,” financial analysts provide vital functions in the corporate world, such as determining the value of a company, projecting future earnings and analyzing business trends.


    Technology has allowed average investors to become self-sufficient stock-market players.

    You need a broker to participate in the stock market, but as the digital age opens up a wealth information to the common investor, research and homework can allow the average investor to learn enough about the basics of stock trading to be competent players. Whether or not you need a full-service broker is up to you. It depends on how complicated your portfolio is, how complex your strategy, how often you trade and the limits of your talent.

    Professional help costs money, but don’t pay for a service you could do yourself with a little bit of old-fashioned research.

    Andrew Lisa is freelance business writer. He covers the stock market and gives advice to stock market novices.

    Creating a Financial Plan Before Investing: Make Sure You Do It!

    April 15, 2014 in Investing

    Investing in your future requires investing in securities. Whether it’s stocks, bonds, funds or commodities, investing is the best step you can take toward future financial security. If retiring is something you’d ever like to do, planning your financial future should start as soon as possible. Before you invest, it is vital to start with a financial plan.


    Come up with a strong financial plan before you invest.

    Preliminary Questions

    As discussed in “Personal Finance Interview with Roger Wohlner on Navigating the World of Investing,” anyone can invest, and the best day to start is today. A solid plan, however, must first be put in place.

    Do you want to invest in individual stocks or collective investments such as mutual funds, index funds or ETFs? Is learning stock trading something you’re interested in? How often do you intend to re-allocate funding or reshuffle where that funding is placed? These questions have to be answered before you commit.

    Software and Budgeting

    Software takes the guesswork out of financial planning. Free, cloud-based budgeting software requires no downloading or purchase, and it’s web based so you can access it from anywhere, on any device. By taking inventory of what’s coming in and what’s going out, these kinds of programs are simple and easy to set up, and can paint a clear picture of exactly how much you can invest and how often you can contribute to your investment. Having a budget – and knowing how frequently you can add to your fund – is the key to not risking what you can’t afford to lose.

    Research

    It is vital to do some homework on the basics of stock trading. Investing is a gamble. Unless you invest with the most conservative investment possible (a savings account or bonds), there is an element of risk. No casual investor will ever have access to the same information or resources as Wall Street banks, but learning stock trading at a basic level is within reach.

    It is imperative to get a basic grasp on the primary elements of how investing works, what can be expected, typical strategies and risks involved. Know the difference between types of investment vehicles (IRAs, 401(k)s, etc.), the personnel behind the transactions (traders, brokers, etc.) and the basics of the stock market (e.g., the difference between mutual funds, index funds, stocks and ETFs). Knowledge is power – especially when it comes to investing.


    Research, budgeting and planning must precede investing.

    Before you invest, take steps to make sure you’re not throwing away your hard-earned money. Establish a budget, learn the basics of stock trading, do your homework, get the right software and make sure you know the answers to basic questions before you start. Get started as soon as possible – but not before you have a financial plan in place.

    Andrew Lisa is a freelance writer who writes about personal finance, investing and the stock market.

    10 Tips for Properly Managing Money So You Can Invest Without Worry

    March 17, 2014 in Advice, Blog

    3 Tips for Properly Managing Money So You Can Invest Without Worry

    Investing is far more complicated than saving. Although fortunes are sometimes made or lost, for most of us, investing requires discipline, knowledge and a delicate balance of courage and prudence. No matter how much stock trading advice you receive, there is always an element of uncertainty with every investment. This uncertainty, however, can be dramatically mitigated if your investment strategy is built on a strong financial foundation that is grounded in good habits.

    Follow this guide to managing your money so you can invest without worry.


    Create a fund that is for investing – and only for investing.

    Create a Separate Fund

    Investing is a gamble. Like any gamble, it offers the promise of reward – but with reward comes risk. Similar to a casino, your investment gambles should be measured, well thought out and – most importantly – financed with money you can afford to lose.

    When people invest on the presumption that they will make money – especially beginner stock trading novices with riskier short-term investments – they are more likely to risk money that they may not have been comfortable investing if they had considered the consequences of a loss. Divert money consistently and incrementally into a dedicated fund just for investing. Do not confuse this fund with savings.

    Pay Yourself First

    When building a fund with which to invest, consider incremental payments into that fund to be another monthly bill – and pay it as if it were a bill. Responsible budgeting requires an individual to pay all of the money they owe first, and then divide up what’s left over into funding for groceries, leisure and everything else. Whether it’s $10 a month or $10,000 a month, consider your deposit into your investment fund a bill that must be paid, no matter what.

    The Time to Start Is Now (or as Soon as Possible)

    The best time to invest – even in a basic savings account – is right now. The article “Answers to 7 Money Management Questions You’ve Been Asking” reiterates this point by surmising, “When you’re young, retirement is that thing that old people do and you believe there’s plenty of time to plan for it.” The reality, however, is that retirement planning is an undertaking that works best as a long-term endeavor, both for accumulation and the compounding effect of interest.


    Treat investing as a bill that must be paid no matter what.

    whether you’re a beginner who is stock trading for the first time, or a seasoned pro who gives stock trading advice, your investments must be grounded in a financial habits that allow you to invest without risking a loss you’re not capable of absorbing. Create a separate fund, treat your investment fund as if it were a bill that needed to be paid and, most importantly, get started as soon as possible.

    Andrew Lisa is a freelance writer living in Los Angeles. He writes about personal finance and small business management.

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