Commodity Advisory Services, Commodity Forecasts and Commodity Tips on the Future Price Trends for Commodities Market Movements brought to you by "Moneyline" are based on a rigorous & comprehensive analysis of the Commodity market dynamics, movements, current demand & supply conditions of Agro, Precious / Base Metals & Energy Commodities in co-relation with other governing factors like weather, economy, geo-political factors, etc which affect the future price trends. Moneyline professionals constantly monitor the global & local demand and supply situations and after a meticulous - fundamental and technical analysis, generate an almost accurate "Future Price Trend Forecast" which keeps you pre-informed and guides you with highly valuable trading insights at each step to generate multifold profits.
The most important highlight about Moneyline Advisory Services, which elevates our services way above any other competitors, is the infallible ability to generate the most Accurate Forecasts, leading to highly profitable Investment & Trading Tips with a solid Time Frame well in advance. As also will be noticed in the Stock Forecast and Commodity Forecasts Newsletter page in this site, we have always given a time frame of major Socio - Economic occurrences & developments, months & at most of the times, years in advance. Most advisories would recommend to avoid timing the markets due to the same being The Most Difficult feat or objective to achieve. Our Short term to medium term forecasts have also proven to be highly effective for Wealth Building, but our longer term commodity markets forecasts have always been our forte & also the largest & secure Wealth Builders. This particularly rare ability provides very effective methods to generate gain yielding trading strategies in all our trading advisory service areas like: MCX Tips, NCDEX Tips, COMEX Trading Tips, NIFTY Trading Tips, MCX Commodity Trading Tips (short & long Term),FOREX & Commodity Tips (Indian & Global Commodity Markets) for trade in commodities like Gold, Silver, Crude oil, Copper, Zinc, Currency, Soybeans, Soya Oil, CPO, etc.
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Commodities are basic raw materials intended for use or consumption that individuals or institutions buy and sell. Commodities are often the building blocks for more complex goods and services. What separates commodities from other types of goods is that they are standardized and interchangeable with other goods of the same type.
There are four main commodity classifications: Agriculture commodities (often referred to as soft commodities), energy commodities, metal commodities (referred to as hard commodities), and environmental commodities like such as carbon emissions, renewable energy certificates, etc. The most commonly traded commodities are crude oil, gold, silver, and copper.
Cryptocurrencies are a unique sort of asset and defy easy classification. Many argue that cryptocurrencies are currencies. The problem with this assessment is that it ignores the fact that centralization and government interference are one of the key features of a currency. Governments and banks regularly manipulate their own currencies in order to maintain favourable market positions and would be unable to do this using Bitcoin. Some newer cryptocurrencies can be considered something closer to securities.
Given the sheer variety of cryptocurrency and the fact that most can be used in one of the three ways that a commodity can be used we believe that they are best classified as a commodity.
Commodity markets can include physical delivery, referred to as a spot contract. Most trades, however, are carried out through derivative trading using futures, forwards, CFD's, and options.
Futures contracts are carried out through regulated commodity exchanges. There are a number of international commodity exchanges; the world's largest futures exchange is the Chicago Mercantile Exchange (CME). Other notable exchanges include the New York Mercantile Exchange, and the London Metal Exchange.
Futures contracts have been the most popular method of trading commodities. The introduction of CFD's in the late 1990s popularized commodity trading as the usage of leverage was permitted.
Forward contracts introduce the element of time into the equation. To allow buyers and sellers to lock in transaction prices prior to delivery, the parties created forward contracts. The method has been commonly used in agricultural trading, to avoid fluctuations in price ahead of harvesting a crop. The forward contract would allow farmers to set the price on their crops in advance, eliminating risk as a result of price fluctuations. Trading on forward contracts has expanded outside of its original intended use, and contracts are now traded for speculative purposes in a broad range of commodities.
CFD's are now offered by most brokers, including brokers that focus primarily on currency trading. While the range of products offered on CFD trading varies from one broker to another, at a minimum, most will offer to trade in crude oil, gold, and silver.
For the serious trader, a knowledge or expert guidance in how to trade commodities is vital. Great profits can be made if a trader has in-depth expertise in the issues driving commodity prices, and understands the mechanics of how to trade on it. The advent of online commodity trading means that access to global markets is now available to private traders with a modest amount of capital thanks to accessible online brokers.
Increases in the world population and demographic shifts could create investment opportunities in all classes of commodities.
Investing in commodities one way to protect against inflation. Virtually all commodities could become more expensive if world economies experience bouts of inflation.
Most traders have the vast majority of their assets in stocks and bonds. Commodities provide traders with a way to diversify and reduce the overall risk of their portfolios.
As the US dollar is the largest traded currency in the world, there is a loose inverse correlation between the value of the dollar and commodity assets.
While the US dollar carries a correlation with the broader commodity market, individual currencies tend to have correlations with individual commodities. In the currency markets, resource-driven economies are referred to as commodity currencies. New Zealand, for example, relies heavily on their dairy trade exports, and therefore fluctuations in dairy prices stand to affect their economy, and as a result, stand to impact their currency. In Australia, copper exports have created a link between their currency and the commodity. Canada produces oil, and their currency carries a strong correlation with oil prices.
Metals have been defined as safe haven assets. During periods of market uncertainty, or what is commonly known as risk aversion, gold prices tend to go up. Risk sentiment shifts in the global financial markets are not the only influence on gold; the precious metal is also bought as a hedge during extended times of low inflation.
In its most general form, supply and demand drive commodity markets. Individual commodity classifications and individual commodities are driven by different influences. Oil, for example, is sensitive to decisions made by the Organization of the Petroleum Exporting Countries (OPEC). Gold prices are influenced by risk sentiment and global inflation levels. The price of gold then influences other commodities under the metals umbrella.
Agricultural commodities are affected by seasonality patterns that can be related to weather conditions, which consequently affect supply. Global events and natural disasters can impact the commodity market, as an example, a hurricane in an agricultural-driven economy would simultaneously increase demand for gold while suppressing prices in agriculture commodities.
Commodity trading is different from stock and bond trading in three important ways: Leverage, Volatility & Fundamentals.
With the right approach and expert guidance, commodities investments can be a profitable addition to an investment portfolio.
Excessive leverage is the main reason that more than 98% of new commodity traders lose money.
A focus on increasing profits as opposed to limiting losses is a major mistake that traders at all levels must learn to avoid.
For more on the GOLDEN RULES of Commodity Trading - visit Commodity Trading Golden Rules.
And for answers to more common questions - visit Commodity Trading FAQs