How much money one can make by trading stock?

How Much Money Can be made by trading Stocks ? :

I have advised some people in the past to take up trading in stock market as full time or part time activity.

This should be taken up as a serious business activity and not for passing the idle time.

This activity qualifies as a business for the following reasons:

(a) It generates profit or loss.

(b) You can expand the business by increasing the turnover by trading more quantity. Or you can go for Futures and Options.

(c) Even international markets can be traded.

(d) If you are doing well, even more people can be employed to do the same job under your guidance.

And the best part is:

There is no boss to report to.

There is no client satisfaction to worry about.

The working hours are excellent and weekends are free.

With all these positives , the trading business should be a cake walk.

It is not.

Traders are hindered by their fear and greed.

It is not the market but their own lack of control over the emotions which causes them to lose money in the market.

They become compulsive traders unmindful whether a trade actually exists.

A True Story :

I was talking to one of my colleagues about a work plan.

Me: Rao, it is necessary to have a plan. If it does not work out, no issues. At least we enjoyed making the plan.

Rao : Sir, please elaborate the enjoying part.

Me : Like I am planning to earn Rs. 1.00 Crore from stock trading. I am planning every year and not succeeding. But I am very happy when I am writing down the details about how to achieve this goal. Sometime I may succeed or partly succeed.

Rao : Sir, but I have already succeeded in making Rs. 1.00 Crore.

Me: What ?

We did not talk about work after this. He told me how his investments in Infra Sector resulted in huge profit. His net investment was about Rs. 16 Lakhs and currently it was valued at Rs. 120 Lakhs.

This was in year 2010.

By 2013, his portfolio was back to where it had started.

It was around Rs. 16 lakhs again.

Prices kept on falling and he did nothing.

Had no exit plans.

Markets and stocks do not always keep going up.

Markets correct and stocks go down. Good stocks come back, poor stocks stay down and go further down.

One has to be careful.

Some of the things to avoid/follow are already explained here:

Pramod Kumar's answer to What are the common mistakes made by a first time investor in stock markets?

Pramod Kumar's answer to How do people lose money in the stock market? If I bought stocks today, and after some days the value of stocks go low, then I can wait for some more time me until stocks go up. What is the thing that make people lose money ?

and

Pramod Kumar's answer to What are few tips for trading in Indian stock market? What are the trading secrets?

How Much Money Can be Made ? :

There is no limit.

Mr. Rao of this story made more than Rs. 1.00 Crore in little more than one year.

It is another matter that he gave all of it back.

Staying profitable and avoiding loss is important for any trader whether new or experienced.

Your aim should be loss prevention.

Profits will come. Any profit is a good profit.

I hope this answers the question.

Thanks for reading.

What is the fundamental way in which a smart-contract on a blockchain is different from an application running on the cloud?

The Ethereum home page gives a good description – and, therefore – answer to your question:

“Ethereum is a decentralized platform that runs smart contracts: applications that run exactly as programmed without any possibility of downtime, censorship, fraud or third party interference.

These apps run on a custom built blockchain, an enormously powerful shared global infrastructure that can move value around and represent the ownership of property.

This enables developers to create markets, store registries of debts or promises, move funds in accordance with instructions given long in the past (like a will or a futures contract) and many other things that have not been invented yet, all without a middle man or counterparty risk.”

Essentially none of that is possible with standard cloud-based applications.

Just as Bitcoin (and other cryptocurrencies) are kind of a big deal (i.e. a potentially world-changing deal) — so smart contracts are, as well, for all manner of transactions and contracts.

How big of a deal might smart contracts be?

As just one example, here’s an article on how smart contracts are “the blockchain application that can replace lawyers”.

What are current coils and pressure coils?

Both the coils you have mentioned are important parts of an energy meter or a watt meter. The current coil is connected in series with the load and the pressure coil is connected in series.

Current is measured by the current coil and voltage is measured by the pressure coil. A pointer which experiences the effect of both these coils, moves in the wattmeter scale.

Apart from wattmeters, these coils are also used to measure current or voltage in high tension transmission lines.

What is the best tablet for DJI Phantom 4 Pro?

My personal preference is the iPad Mini 4 and I believe it is a popular choice amongst many drone pilots. Other good iPad models are the iPad Air 2 and the iPad Pro, both of these will be able to run the DJI GO app fine. If you’re looking for an android device, I would suggest the NVIDIA Shield K1, however they stopped making these so they’re pretty expensive to get your hands on now, you could also try the Samsung Galaxy Tab S3.

A couple of things to consider when buying a tablet for piloting a drone. Firstly, is the devices processing power, if it is too low it may lag or disconnect during flight which you definitely don’t want. Also, you want a minimum of 2GB RAM.

If you’re tablet is Wi-Fi only, you will not be able to make use of the ‘follow me’ feature and you cannot change your home point mid flight. You need a cellular device to be able to do this.

If you would like to read a bit more and see a comparison table, this article may be of some use to you.

How many questions of physics have to be solved for 12th class to become a topper?

For CBSE board exams, you read Ncert throughly and solve arihiant /mtg chapter vise previous years (or any book of that type). That is enough. You can give particular focus on these following topics for numericals

Gauss law, potentiometer, LCR circuit,transormer, lens maker’s formula and young’s double slit experiment. These topics numericals have high chance of appearance in exam.

Why don't Tai people rise up against Vietnam and join Laos?

Another anonymous question for turning hatred around! Quora is not the good place to get the exact answer for your question! You better go right to the northwest Vietnam and directly ask the Tai people there ! Every ethnic community in Vietnam is treated equally and respectfully!

I also have the same point of view for the other similar questions below:
 Why don't Hmongs rise up against Vietnam and join Laos?
 Why don't the Khmer Krom rise up against Vietnam and join Cambodia?
 Why don't Chams rise up against Vietnam?
 Why don't Hoa people rise up against Vietnam and join China?

What are some ways I can raise my frequency and attract what I want in life?

Raising your frequency does nothing if its not accompanied by a change in mind. IOW, I believe energy work, which raises your vibration, is temporary. It can get you to a place where you can do the work on your consciousness, but it won't stick unless you do The work. The same goes for most frequency raising exercises too — except for those that involve self love. Practicing self love raises your vibration.

LOA responds to our subconscious thoughts, so a more accurate question would be how to change your mind. Some simple answers, for which there are many tools:

1)Love yourself — self hatred is the #1 thing that throws us off.

2)Forgive yourself — another #1 thing (???)

3)Be true to yourself — #1 again????

4)To attract something into your life, it must evolve your soul in some way.

5)Know that you deserve it (see 1-3).

6) Feel your dreams as if they were already here — LOA responds to feelings.

7)Know you already have what you want. If you understand how LOA works, this is much easier.

8)Gratitude

8)Release the desire & the “treatment”.

9)Repeat the next day

Again, attracting things into your life requires a change in consciousness. The Secret introduced many to LOA, but dumbed it down so much as to be useless. It may get one interested in spiritual growth so it served a purpose.

Since the Universe responds to your subconscious mind, you have to be really clear to consistently manifest. Know that everything is Divine & you are part of the Divine. Then you can do steps 5–9. However, when you know everything comes from/with/by Source, dont choose what you think is best & let God/Self choose for you, your life changes in huge ways too. I prefer the latter approach.

My answer is somewhat amusing because I'm in Science of Mind practitioner school, learning how to consciously manifest. Its a 3-5 year program, plus 9(?) prerequisites. But Im not doing it to learn how to consciously manifest — I'm doing it for the growth. So the purpose of “treatments” for myself are usually forgiveness, healing, knowing myself as Love, etc, not manifesting things. Usually. There's nothing wrong with consciously manifesting. We use LOA every single moment of our lives, why not direct It?

E = m c squared by Pam Grout is a fun book with “experiments" that show our minds affect our surroundings. Also, Mike Dooley has written some great manifestion books & has a weekday newsletter — check out tut.com. If your really want to get into it, read Ernest Holmes (the founder of Science of Mind). Thomas Troward, once I got past his turn of the century language & run-on sentences, is excellent — he describes how the Law works to such a degree, it’s astounding.

Do Serbian people hate Arabs?

No. Never. Serbs are well-informed about the Arab contribution to the world! We always respected Arabs and their culture, even in terms of politics, especially via Non-Aligned Movement, created by Yugoslavia and other countries in 1961 in Belgrade (as the Conference of Heads of State or Government of Non-Aligned Countries)! We consider Arabs to be our friends!

I am now tempted to dedicate quite a few paragraphs to some of the major contributions of Arabs to the global civilization, for which we are indebted to great Arabian minds!

Let’s start from Mathematics – Arab sifr (or zero), the Arabic numeral – an improvement on the original Hindu concept – and the Arab decimal system facilitated immensely the course of science. The Arabs invented and developed algebra and made great strides in trigonometry…

In order to chart the precise time of sunrises and sunsets, and to determine the period for fasting during the month of Ramadan, Arab astronomers of the Middle Ages compiled astronomical charts and tables in observatories such as those at Palmyra and Maragha. Gradually, they were able to determine the length of a degree, to establish longitude and latitude, and to investigate the relative speeds of sound and light. Al-Biruni, considered one of the greatest scientists of all time, discussed the possibility of the earth‘s rotation on its own axis – a theory proven by Galileo six centuries later! Arab astronomers such as al-Fezari, al-Farghani, and al-Zarqali added to the works of Ptolemy and the classic pioneers in the development of the magnetic compass and the charting of the zodiac.

Also, in the field of medicine, the Arabs improved upon the healing arts of ancient Mesopotamia and Egypt.

As with astronomy and mathematics, the great purpose of early Arab architecture was to glorify Islam. Architects devoted their skills primarily to the building of mosques and mausoleums. They borrowed the horse-show arch from the Romans, developed it into their own unique style, and made it an example for the architecture of Europe. The Great Mosque of Damascus, built in the early VIII century, is a beautiful demonstration of the use of the horseshoe arch. The Muslin minaret, itself inspired by the Greek lighthouse, became the campanile in Europe. One of the most famous examples of this can be seen in the San Marcos Square in Venice. Designs from the Islamic mosques of Jerusalem, Mecca, Tripoli, Cairo, Damascus, and Constantinople were borrowed in the building of ribbed vaults in Europe. Arab styles were elegant and daring. Arabesque designs, calligraphy, and explosions of color can be seen today in such structures as the Lion Court of the Alhambra Palace in Granada, the Great Mosque of Cordoba, and many of the great medieval religious and civic buildings of Europe.

The world‘s earliest navigational and geographical charts were developed by Canaanites who, probably simultaneously with the Egyptians, discovered the Atlantic Ocean. The medieval Arabs improved upon ancient navigational practices with the development of the magnetic needle in the ninth century.
One of the most brilliant geographers of the medieval world was al-Idrisi, a twelfth century scientist living in Sicily. He was commissioned by the Norman King, roger II, to compile a world atlas, which contained seventy maps. Some of the areas were therefore uncharted. Called Kitabal-Rujari (Roger‘s book), Idrisi‘s work was considered the best geographical guide of its time. Ibn Battuta, an Arab, must have been the hardiest traveler of his time. He was not a professional geographer, but in his travels by horse, camel and sailboat, he covered over seventy five thousand miles. His wanderings, over a period of decades at a time, took him to Turkey, Bulgaria, Russia, Persia, and central Asia. He spent several years in India, and from there was appointed ambassador to the emperor of China. After China, he toured all of North Africa and many places in western Africa. Ibn Battuta‘s book, Rihla (or ‘journey’), is filled with information on the politics, social conditions, and economics of the places he visited.

A twenty five year old Arab, captured by Italian pirates in 1520, has received much attention in the West. He was Hassan al-Wazzan, who became a protege of Pope Leo X. Leo persuaded the young man to become a Christian, gave him his own name, and later convinced him to write an account of his travels on the them almost unknown African continent. Hassan became Leo Africanus and his book was translated into several European languages. For nearly two hundred year, Leo Africanus was read as the most authoritative source on Africa. It should also be remembered that in the fifteenth century Vasco da Gama, exploring the east coast of Africa new Malindi, was guided by an Arab pilot who used maps never before seen by Europeans. The pilot‘s name was Ahmed ibn Majid.

Because the ancient Arabs believed that the arts served God, they raised small scale artistries to new levels of perfection. Glassware, ceramics, and textile weaves attest to their imagination and special skills. They covered walls and objects with intricately detailed mosaics, tiles, carvings, and paintings. Syrian beakers and rock crystals were in great demand in Renaissance Europe and the Azulejos. The iridescent luster pottery from the Moorish kilns in Valencia, also enjoyed great popularity. New glazing techniques were developed, and the brilliant blues took on many names. (The Chinese called them Mohammedan blues, and Dutch traders called them Chinese blues).

Because God spoke to Muhammad in Arabic, Muslims venerated the Arabic language. Thus, to Muslims, Arabic calligraphy itself became an art form. It was the chief form of embellishment on all the mosques of the Arab world, and the religious and public buildings of Palermo, Cordoba, Lisbon and Malaga are resplendent with it.

The Arabic language is rich and pliant, and poetry, literature, and drama have left their mark on both East and West. Among the earliest publications of the Arabs were the translations into Arabic of the Greek and Roman classics – the works of Aristotle, Plato, Hippocrates, Ptolemy, Dioscorides and Galen. Some note that the poet Nizami‘s translations of the twelfth century romance, Layla and Majnun, may have been an inspiration for the later work, Romeo and Juliet. Ibn Tufail‘s Hayy ibn Yaqzan (Alive, Son of Awake), considered by many to be the first real novel, was translated by Pocock into Latin in 1671 and by Simon Ockley into English in 1708. It bears many similarities to Defoe‘s Robinson Crusoe. A Thousand and One Nights and Omar Khayyam‘s Rubaiyat are among the best loved and most widely read of Arab literature. The fascination with Arabic, following the Hellenistic period of Louis XIV, is particularly evident in Shakespeare‘s characterizations of the Moors (Othello and the Price of Morocco), in Christopher Marlowe‘s Tamburlaine the Great, and in George Peel‘s The Battle of Alcazar.

The harp, lyre, zither, drum, tambourine, flute, oboe and reed instruments are today either exactly as they were used from earliest Arab civilization or variations of the Arabs‘ early musical instruments. The guitar and mandolin are sisters to that plaintive, pear-shaped stringed instrument, the oud.

Arab philosophers effectively integrated faith and scientific fact, letting one exit within the framework of the other. The Arab philosophers after Byzantium re-discovered the classic philosophy of Aristotle, Plotinus, and Plato in attempting to find answers to the fundamental questions concerning God‘s creation of the universe, the nature and destiny of the human soul, and the true existence of the seen as the unseen. Among the well-known philosophers of the medieval world were al-Kindi, who contributed to the work of Plato and Aristotle; al-Farabi, who made a model of Man‘s community; Avicenna (Ibn Sina), who developed theories on form and matter that were incorporated into medieval Christian Scholasticism; Ibn Khaldun, who expounded the cycles of a state in his Muqqadimah (Introduction).

In discussing contributions to human civilizations of some of the medieval Arab scientists, artists, educators, philosophers, poets and musicians, one must remember that their thought was molded and shaped by many ancient cultures – Greek, Roman, Chinese, Indian, Byzantine, Canaanite and Egyptian, for example. Arab culture, from its ancient beginnings to the present, has given us three great monotheistic religions: Judaism, Christianity and Islam. In government and law, one refers to Hammurabi (Babylonian), Ulpian and Papinian (Phoenicians). Perhaps the greatest contribution of the Arabs to human civilization has been the phonetic alphabet.

In all aspects of our daily lives, then – in our homes, offices and universities; in religion, philosophy, science and the arts – we are indebted to Arab creativity, insight and scientific perseverance.

I hope you understand now, that Serbian nation, especially well-educated portion of our nation do respect Arab nations and cultivates a friendly relations towards the Arabs!