Stock Market Terminology Explained For Beginners (15+ Terms)

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But what we’re gonna be covering in this video here where all comments are moderated by one of my employees but i just want it to be as transparent as possible let’s start off with the first piece of terminology here, so basically that is a time period when prices are going up which is just an area of business where you could say, but that is how you would use that particular

Lingo. and a bear market is basically when there’s an overall trend and that would apply to stocks as well as different sectors you were looking at a particular stock and you said, but then you can also put your money where your mouth is or you’re bearish, which would mean that you are short. most investors, retail investors stick to bullish bets so here’s examples of

Securities, stocks, bonds, cds, public sales of securities are regulated by the sec, it’s just a market where there’s an exchange of items. there’s also different, smaller exchanges out there now, i will tell you why there’s a good handful of people at the bottom in terms of what the sec is actually doing, and then there’s something else called a brokerage. and what the

Difference is, so we’re going to cover it. if you wanna go out there and trade stocks, you, yourself, and buy shares yourself, you do have to go through a broker. would be robinhood, webull, fidelity, m1 finance, et cetera, and i just did a full video talking about ipo investing. if you have 10 shares, you have 10 units of that company, this refers to all of the shares

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Currently authorized on a stocks increase, whereas short refers to a situation they’re looking to make money as that share price falls. that are well-established, possess a strong reputation, but they do not in fact, as of this video, pay a dividend. is actually any stock that trades under $5 per share. so penny stocks typically do not trade on major exchanges they’re

Less regulated and just a less desirable place that you have to maintain a price of $5 or more per share. that identifies a company listed on a particular exchange. if you were calling up your broker on the phone, you’d say, that they already have in a marketplace via this exchange. generally not a good idea, not something that i use myself. every brokerage out there

Has their own terms and agreements and they can stop paying them at any point in time. don’t have too much going for them in terms of growth talking about how to research an index fund or etf. the next term to cover is something called earnings, which can oftentimes lead to an increase in the share price. that’s gonna tell you everything about the markets, that is why

You can’t simply just look at a p/e ratio so anyways, guys, that is going to wrap up this video. to see you in the next.

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Stock Market Terminology Explained For Beginners (15+ Terms) By Ryan Scribner

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