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The ’Prototype’ Narrative - Sunsetting BTC

I usually pitch BSV to between 5 and 10 people a day, and have been doing so on average for five days a week, since around mid February when I first bought into BSV myself.
I started paying attention to Wright in 2017 after I saw his talk at Arnhem*, and then again seriously in November last year after the CoinGeek conference in London, but it took me a couple of months to dig through all of the available information and make absolutely sure that my gut reaction was correct and that my intuition wasn’t lying to me before I decided to go full ‘BSVtard’.
(I have been in Bitcoin since May 2012, but left in 2014, and didn't get seriously involved again until 2017. I stepped out for most of 2018).
The people I pitch to are mostly financial types like Investment Bankers, Wealth Managers, M&A analysts, Risk Assessors, IT admins and system engineers at banks, Lawyers, Accountants, Stock Brokers, Liquidity specialists, Entrepreneurs and Stock, Bond and Forex Traders
I estimate I’ve done around 300 pitches in the last three months to employees of JPM, Citibank, Barclays, Credit Suisse, EY, KPMG, HSBC, BNP Paribas and the FCA, amongst others.
I have memorised Wright’s narrative, watched and rewatched his videos and interviews over and over again, and constantly read and re-read his blog in order to keep up to date with current events and developments.
I’ve found that in my own pitches, presenting BTC as ‘the prototype’ can be quite a neat way of explaining why BTC with a 1Mb block size has a limited capacity and is not really a good business solution for their industry.
It’s just a small stub of an idea, because the truth is quite different, but if you put it in its historical context, I think it makes sense.
Like the Wright brothers’ first attempt at flight, the first prototype of BitCoin may well crash and burn.
I’m also a fan of the ‘BitCoin as a jet engine’ analogy, wherein the block acts like a combustion chamber into which raw transactional data is fed, and from which information is then extracted, that then powers an information economy.
The circular velocity of energy in the system increases as more and more data is fed into the block, and more and more information is extracted, refined, sold, disseminated and recycled.
The result is a kind of ‘data ramjet’, which propels the value of BSV upwards as its circular velocity through the block chain and the mining economy increases.
submitted by Jo_Bones to bitcoincashSV [link] [comments]

Well Turns out ShapShift isn't future proof.

As many of people here (As seen by previous posts) the ShapeShift scandal is definitely here. So I tried, as every one else, to change some LTC to XRP. Thankfully I was sceptical of the platform and only tried with a tiny amount. Well, as it turns out, The transaction is in hold, and will eventually be completed at an outrageous rate. Anyway, I've been a day trader for many years now, I have a Forex And Index Portfolio in Oanda and I have a Stock's and Commodities account in Credit Suisse. So I have some experience in what I'm doing. What is happening here is just outrageous, Exchangers don't pay restitution fines for false stock rating, one cannot see the actual price of the asset because it's based on volume, and on and on and on. This is a bubble that needs to burst ASAP so that we can eventually see which brokers hold up and which go down the drain with the capital losses...
In conclusion, I filled a ticket (138392), as one does and expect a clarification and a refund excluding the mining fee or an exchange at the rate dating the time of the transaction. In the meanwhile will be paying a visit to my attorney next thing in the morning Tuesday and see what can be done in regards to this embarrassing situation for the thousands of other users, I suppose.
PS. If you want my honest opinion, quit using ShapeShift or any other broker except, CoinBase (because it's the biggest), Bitfinex (Because has a TradingView License, so it's good to use) or maybe Bitstamp (Because has shown some qualities that I admire, except for the trade view, which like many other brokers is useless if you want to make any proper Technical Analysis)
submitted by JoFont to shapeshiftio [link] [comments]

(Early Macro Monday) Blackbox trading and the moment the global market vanished.

Warning: There's a bit of conjecture involved in this topic.
'Blackbox' trading, or Algorithmic trading is one of the least well understood and largest facets of, in particular, the FOREX market. HFT (high-frequency trading) accounts for a staggering 70% of all orders executed. Many of these orders sit at the other end of CFD platforms, they exist to take up the other end of the trade and levee a tiny commission.
As you should know, the currency market is by far the most traded, the top pairs like EUUSD, GBP/USD, USD/JPY are pushed back and forth in high volume on the floors of Goldman, J.P. Morgan and Citi (to name a few) and move billions in this market, part of the essential function of keeping currencies liquid. What many don't realise is this system is probably the most pervasive in the modern financial market. Lets look at a quick hierarchy of how firms interact with buysiders and where the algorithms (and Quants) fit.
Top dogs: The big 10 banks. GS, MS, Citi and the others are the alpha predators. Exchanges: NYSE, NASDAQ, JEG. The exchanges are a gateway between the groups. The feeding ground. Quants: These are the firms which develop and run the algorithms Buysiders: Vanguard, Pension funds, superannuation funds. This group is the lunch. Independent traders: Generally options day traders of CFD users. Lower than an amoeba in the chain. 
The algorithms mediate the other end of each trade, the best way to picture this ecosystem is as an aquatic food chain. Make no mistake, the buyside cap management investors (Pen funds, Vanguard, etc) are the defenseless free lunch. Every trade they place gets slapped with multiple commission cuts: Broker fees, other-side fees (taken by the algorithm for holding a position in the intermediary time between the sell and the buy) then on the reverse trade. For those who don't understand how this works exactly: Inst. traders trade in large volume over the phone to inst. brokers. The brokers buy/sell and take a commission, the Quants take another commission. Then when the market makes a move the brokers take another commission, as do the Quants.
It gets interesting when you appreciate the largest investment banks actually own the majority of the Quant firms, pour tens of billions into developing more complex algorithms and faster networks between their server farms. In addition many banks have brokerage firms as a part of their operations, such as BoA (with ML) and Credit Suisse. Without coming off as too cynical, the severe danger that comes with this one-sided ecosystem is banks have been known to dump and buy colossal quantities of any currency they fancy in less than a tenth of a second, massively destabilizing the currency itself. Equities are small-fry compared with the profit potential of literally manufacturing volatility.
Events such as the 2010 'flashcrash' highlight how detached the Blackbox system has become. $860billion USD evaporated in approximately 8 seconds as conditions mutated into a complete mathematical anomaly and, there's no way not to be dramatic about this, the market vanished. A vanishing market means there are no buyers on the other side of the sellers. The entire market, for ~8 seconds, was selling. This might not sound like such a dangerous situation but remember that in order for a market to be liquid, and stable, you need one end to take up the deal from the other (at any price). Imagine for a moment FB stock went into a freefall to assumed zero and every sentiment metric said 100% sellers. This does not mean every action is a sell action, it just means every action taken by a trading algorithm is a buy action. In other words, the blackbox market is buying 100% of the sold shares. Now imagine for a moment even the algorithms had decided it was not possible to take up any end of the trade. The result is a complete and utter illiquidity in the stock. It would be pandemonium. This did indeed happen, in 2010, only it wasn't localised to one company, rather it was everything: Currencies, Equities, Commodities, Bonds, Interest Swaps.
How does this help you? I believe awareness is the best asset for a trader. The automated ecosystem has many implications, it also explains who takes up the other end of trades. I've had many questions of the topic in the last couple of years and it's not an easy one to explain. Essentially the Vanguard mutual funds, pen funds, estate funds and any other private cap management firm is recognised as the "dumb money" for this reason. They're the only significant entities outside the system and always end up losing more than those on the inside.
submitted by 432parkavenue to investing [link] [comments]

(Early Macro Monday) Blackbox trading and the moment the global market vanished.

Warning: There's a bit of conjecture involved in this topic.
'Blackbox' trading, or Algorithmic trading is one of the least well understood and largest facets of, in particular, the FOREX market. HFT (high-frequency trading) accounts for a staggering 70% of all orders executed. Many of these orders sit at the other end of CFD platforms, they exist to take up the other end of the trade and levee a tiny commission.
As you should know, the currency market is by far the most traded, the top pairs like EUUSD, GBP/USD, USD/JPY are pushed back and forth in high volume on the floors of Goldman, J.P. Morgan and Citi (to name a few) and move billions in this market, part of the essential function of keeping currencies liquid. What many don't realise is this system is probably the most pervasive in the modern financial market. Lets look at a quick hierarchy of how firms interact with buysiders and where the algorithms (and Quants) fit.
Top dogs: The big 10 banks. GS, MS, Citi and the others are the alpha predators. Exchanges: NYSE, NASDAQ, JEG. The exchanges are a gateway between the groups. The feeding ground. Quants: These are the firms which develop and run the algorithms Buysiders: Vanguard, Pension funds, superannuation funds. This group is the lunch. Independent traders: Generally options day traders or CFD users. Lower than an amoeba in the chain. 
The algorithms mediate the other end of each trade, the best way to picture this ecosystem is as an aquatic food chain. Make no mistake, the buyside cap management investors (Pen funds, Vanguard, etc) are the defenseless free lunch. Every trade they place gets slapped with multiple commission cuts: Broker fees, other-side fees (taken by the algorithm for holding a position in the intermediary time between the sell and the buy) then on the reverse trade. For those who don't understand how this works exactly: Inst. traders trade in large volume over the phone to inst. brokers. The brokers buy/sell and take a commission, the Quants take another commission. Then when the market makes a move the brokers take another commission, as do the Quants.
It gets interesting when you appreciate the largest investment banks actually own the majority of the Quant firms, pour tens of billions into developing more complex algorithms and faster networks between their server farms. In addition many banks have brokerage firms as a part of their operations, such as BoA (with ML) and Credit Suisse. Without coming off as too cynical, the severe danger that comes with this one-sided ecosystem is banks have been known to dump and buy colossal quantities of any currency they fancy in less than a tenth of a second, massively destabilizing the currency itself. Equities are small-fry compared with the profit potential of literally manufacturing volatility.
Events such as the 2010 'flashcrash' highlight how detached the Blackbox system has become. $860billion USD evaporated in approximately 8 seconds as conditions mutated into a complete mathematical anomaly and, there's no way not to be dramatic about this, the market vanished. A vanishing market means there are no buyers on the other side of the sellers. The entire market, for ~8 seconds, was selling. This might not sound like such a dangerous situation but remember that in order for a market to be liquid, and stable, you need one end to take up the deal from the other (at any price). Imagine for a moment FB stock went into a freefall to assumed zero and every sentiment metric said 100% sellers. This does not mean every action is a sell action, it just means every action taken by a trading algorithm is a buy action. In other words, the blackbox market is buying 100% of the sold shares. Now imagine for a moment even the algorithms had decided it was not possible to take up any end of the trade. The result is a complete and utter illiquidity in the stock. It would be pandemonium. This did indeed happen, in 2010, only it wasn't localised to one company, rather it was everything: Currencies, Equities, Commodities, Bonds, Interest Swaps.
How does this help you? I believe awareness is the best asset for a trader. The automated ecosystem has many implications, it also explains who takes up the other end of trades. I've had many questions of the topic in the last couple of years and it's not an easy one to explain. Essentially the Vanguard mutual funds, pen funds, estate funds and any other private cap management firm is recognised as the "dumb money" for this reason. They're the only significant entities outside the system and always end up losing more than those on the inside. Yet another reason investing is a sub for plums.
submitted by 432parkavenue to TradingForAdults [link] [comments]

Best Forex Brokers In Switzerland 2020 (Beginners Guide) - FxBeginner.Net FX Brokers and the Swiss National Bank Event best forex brokers swiss Swiss Markets Review  True ECN Forex Trading Brokers List In Forex Trading Business In Urdu Hindi DukasCopy Review By FXEmpire.com Things about Dukascopy Bank SA - Swiss Forex Bank - ECN Broker

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Best Forex Brokers In Switzerland 2020 (Beginners Guide) - FxBeginner.Net

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