After Market Orders (AMO) are placed in the system after the markets are closed for the day. AMO will be executed on the next trading day as per the order type and price mentioned.
In normal orders, the entire order quantity is disclosed to the market. But order with a disclosed quantity allows the investor to disclose only a part of the order to the market. For example, Mr X wants to buy 100000 shares of a stock at the prevailing market price. If […]
IOC is referred to as ‘Immediate Or Cancel’. These orders get executed as soon as they are sent to the exchange, failing which they get cancelled. These orders do not remain pending in the system until a suitable match is found. In case, only a portion of the order is […]
GTD refers to ‘Good Till Day’. In the event that these orders do not get executed immediately, they remain pending until the end of the trading day. After which, the exchange cancels all the pending orders.
This order enables the investor to state the maximum possible loss without sacrificing the profits. Such orders help investors to lock in profits if the share price moves in their favour as the stop loss price will automatically recalculate to maintain the trailing gap amount.
A trailing stop limit order is designed to allow an investor to specify a limit on the maximum possible loss, without setting a limit on the maximum possible gain. These orders continuously recalculate the stop-loss price at a fixed amount below the market price, based on the user-defined “trailing” amount. […]
The investor can specify his/her profit expectation as well as the maximum risk that he/she would be willing to incur in a single order.
It is an order which enables the investor to place two orders simultaneously. 1) The price at which he/she would sell the investment to book profits, 2) The price at which he/she would sell the investment to reduce losses. For example, suppose MR.X has purchased shares @₹100. He would like […]
Stop-loss orders are designed in such a way that the order remains inactive until the last traded price reaches the limit order price. The stop-loss trigger price enables the user to define at what price the stop loss order should get activated. Once the last traded price reaches the trigger […]
These orders can protect the investor against the sudden movement in the security’s price. Using these orders you can define the downside for your position.
It is an order to exit an open position when it reaches a specified price. These orders are designed to limit the investor’s loss.
A limit order is a type of order to either buy or to sell a security at a specified price. The order will either get executed at the limit price mentioned by you at the time of order placement or would not get executed at all. If the price does […]
Limit orders get executed only at the specified price and will remain pending until that price is reached. Sometimes, these orders may not get executed at all.
Market orders usually get executed immediately at the best prevailing prices in the market. The investor will not know the exact price at which the order will get executed while placing the order. For instance, let’s assume that the LTP of ABC stock is 100 and the Best Bid is […]
A market order is an order to either buy or sell an investment at the best available price in the market at that particular moment in time.
The seller who fails to deliver the shares to the buyer will be debited the difference between auction settlement price and the original price along with an auction penalty of .05% per day that the seller fails to deliver the shares. In case the transaction is closed out by the […]
If the auction fails, then the exchange will close out the transaction by settling the buyer’s obligation in cash. The close-out price paid to the buyer will be the highest price of the stock from the transaction day till the auction day or 20% higher than the official closing price […]
An auction occurs when the seller of the shares has not made available the shares on the settlement day. To fulfil the obligation to the buyer of the shares, the exchange carries out an auction for the shares in the open market.
This refers to a situation wherein the seller of the shares does not make the shares available to the buyer on the settlement day. This results in the buyer not getting the shares credited to his Demat account on the T+2 day.
Unlike in rolling settlement, scrips listed in Trade for Trade segment are settled on a trade for trade basis and no netting off of obligations is allowed. This means that scrips listed under this segment cannot be sold before they have been settled, which is on T+2.