Detailed and comprehensive option chain for each expiration listed for ABC. Includes volume, open interest, implied volatility, and bid/ask for each strike. Investigate further by clicking on a strike and seeing trade activity, volatility movement, and yesterday’s closing values.
Where can I find Amerisourcebergen (ABC) options prices?
The Amerisourcebergen (ABC) option chain shows the call options quotes to the left side of the table and the put options quotes on the right side. The bid is where the current market is indicating a desire to buy at the specified price, while the ask is where the market is indicating a desire to sell at the specified price.
Where can I find the delta of Amerisourcebergen (ABC) options?
Delta is a value that represents the ratio between change in price of the underlying asset, and the change in price of the derivative (an option). For call options, delta is usually positive, meaning if the price of the underlying stock goes up, the price of the call option will go up. For put options, it is typically negative. A delta of 0.75 means that if the underlying stock price goes up $1, then the price of the option will go up $0.75. Correspondingly, a delta of -0.75 means the option price would go down $0.75 if the the stock price goes up $1. On Market Chameleon’s Amerisourcebergen (ABC) option chain, the delta of each call option is in the left-most column of the table above. The delta of each put option is in the right-most column of the table.
What is the options volume for Amerisourcebergen (ABC)?
Under the table that says Select Expiration above, you will see a list of expirations for Amerisourcebergen (ABC). Each expiration has the current options trading volume listed to the right side of the table. You can also see the current options trading volume for each individual option by looking at the option chain table above. Call volume is towards the left-hand side, while put volume is towards the right-hand side.
Where can I find options time and sales information for Amerisourcebergen (ABC)?
As a feature of Market Chameleon’s option chain, you can view the list of option trades for each individual Amerisourcebergen (ABC) option by clicking on the corresponding volume number in the table above. It will bring up a display with the time and sales listed. On this display, you can see trade details, like time of the trade, price, condition, the trade’s implied volatility, and the exchange on which the trade was executed. Click here to watch an instructional video on option time and sales.
Can I find summary statistics for time and sales of Amerisourcebergen (ABC) options?
The time and sales display also shows summary statistics for all the trades of that particular option. You can see total options volume, the number of individual trades, the total notional value of the trades, open interest, the high price and low price that the option traded, and the range of the implied volatility for the day’s trades. Click here to watch a helpful video on option time and sales statistics.
How do I calculate an option price for Amerisourcebergen (ABC)?
In the option chain, we provide a column that calculates a theoretical option price for each Amerisourcebergen (ABC) option, based on a specified option pricing model. You can compare the market’s current prices against a series of benchmarks, to see if the current price is overvalued or undervalued. To change the benchmark, click on the box above the option chain titled Theoretical Value. You are able to run theoretical values for the following parameters:
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the stock’s historical volatility for the last 20 days
the stock’s historical volatility for the last year
your own custom volatility assumption
historical median implied volatility for options that have had the same number of days to go before expiration and are a similar distance from the at-the-money spot
an option price calculated using the results of a historical stock return distribution
Click here to watch an instructional video on theoretical option prices using a return distribution, or here to watch a video on pricing options using various underlying volatility inputs.
Where can I find option greeks for Amerisourcebergen (ABC)?
In the Amerisourcebergen (ABC) option chain above, you will see one column to the furthermost left-hand side and one column to the furthermost right-hand side that have a drop down icon. If you click on these drop downs, you can change the view to see different option greeks, including:
Implied Volatility change from the option’s previous close
Market price change from the option’s previous close
How do you calculate profit or loss of Amerisourcebergen (ABC) options or option strategies?
Market Chameleon provides a feature to run an options payout diagram for Amerisourcebergen (ABC) options. This enables you to see potential profit or loss of a particular option or particular option strategy. In the ABC Option Chain, you can select the option by clicking on the bid price (to simulate selling the option) or clicking on the ask price (to simulate buying the option). A display will appear with several more inputs to test your theoretical option trade. Click «Load Strategy» to generate a payout diagram.
Can I get the implied volatility rank for a specific Amerisourcebergen (ABC) option?
The option chain has an implied volatility rank for each Amerisourcebergen (ABC) option, based on historical IV observations. For each option, historical IV values are compiled to match the same number of days til expiration and how far away the strike is from the spot price. The option’s IV percent rank shows you the comparison between the current IV and those historical results. Click here to watch an instructional video on IV % Rank.
How do I find Amerisourcebergen (ABC) historical option prices?
You can find historical Amerisourcebergen (ABC) option prices by clicking on the date-selection drop down at the top left of the option chain. A calendar widget will appear, enabling you to select a historical date. There, you can see the option chain as it was on the close of that particular trading day.
Can I run a backtest for Amerisourcebergen (ABC) options?
At the top of the option chain, you will see toggles for «Backtest» on either the call side (to the left) or the put side (to the right). Clicking on that toggle will display a new set of columns related to the backtest — including historical win rate and average return. Clicking on the win rate will bring up a backtest display for that particular option. On the display, you can change parameters and compare ABC option backtest results for 3 separate hedging techniques:
being long the option and holding until expiration (un-hedged)
hedging the delta at the time of the trade and holding until expiration
re-hedging the delta at the end of each day from trade until expiration (a method of trading gamma)
Different hedging techniques work for different options investors, so Market Chameleon includes all 3 choices as a way of comparison.
Your Intro to Options Trading: The ABC’s of Calls and Puts
Are you ready to start trading options?’
Then you’re in luck.
You’re about to get a 100% FREE crash course in options trading, comprised of 5 in-depth articles:
You’re going to understand how options work in the real world without understanding complex math or financial theory.
You’re going to understand vital concepts like implied volatility and time decay, and you’ll get 3 simple strategies that you can use to speculate on stock price movements.
Contrary to popular belief, options are actually not that complicated.
And they’re not inherently risky — you can take as much, or as little risk as you want.
Are you ready to start learning?
What Are Options?
Derivatives are securities which are priced based upon the price of another security, like a stock, ETF, index, or commodity.
And options are the best-known form of derivatives.
In this series, we’re going to focus exclusively on options on stocks and ETF’s.
Options represent the right but not the obligation to buy or sell a certain stock at a certain price by a certain date.
And as the price of the underlying stock fluctuate, those rights change in value.
A sports betting analogy can help you understand this concept.
An option is at its most basic level a bet on a bet.
You’re betting that the value of the bet itself will change.
Let’s say it’s the start of the NFL season, and we think the Green Bay Packers will win the Super Bowl.
Options would allow us to bet that the value of a bet on the Packers to winning the Super Bowl will rise or fall.
If the Packers win their first 10 games in a row, that bet will be worth a lot of money.
But if they only win 5, it won’t.
Calls vs. Puts
Call options give a trader the right but not the obligation to buy a certain stock at a certain price by a certain date.
All things being equal, when a stock price rises, the price of a call option goes up.
Therefore, the buyer of the call option wants the price of the underlying stock to rise.
Put options give a trader the right but not the obligation to sell a certain stock at a certain price by a certain date.
All things being equal, when a stock price falls, the price of a put option goes up.
So the buyer of the put option wants the price of the underlying stock to fall.
Why Even Bother with Options?
First, options require less capital to trade than stocks.
Let’s assume we’re bullish on Tesla.
If Tesla (TSLA) is trading at $380, it would take $38,000 to buy 100 shares of the stock.
However, we could buy a call option on Tesla for $2,000 or less, giving us exposure to 100 shares of Tesla at a low cost.
So options give you a lot more bang for your buck in terms of upside potential.
On the downside, options have a fixed expiration date.
You can theoretically wait forever for a stock to move, but an option has to move in your favor quickly. (In a future article, we’ll explain the role of time in options prices.)
Otherwise, it will decline in value or expire worthless, giving you a 100% loss.
And that’s just long options.
Shorting options — a practice we don’t endorse — is even more dangerous, and can destroy your trading account.
And that’s the trade-off: options require less capital and they have huge upside potential. But you also face serious downside risk.
Another benefit of options is that they can be used to hedge an equity portfolio or individual stock positions at a reasonable cost.
And finally, options are incredibly flexible. With options you can speculate that a stock will rise, fall, or even do nothing.
Yes — you can use options to make money if a stock does absolutely nothing. We’ll be going over a strategy for this in the future.
Strike Prices and Expiration Dates
All options have a strike price and an expiration date.
If a person says “I bought NVDA $180 November calls,” they are telling you two things:
They have the right but not the obligation to buy NVDA at $180 (the strike price)
That right expires in November
And a person says “I bought TSLA $350 January puts,” they are telling you two things:
They have the right but not the obligation to sell TSLA at $350 (the strike price)
That right expires in January
Most options expire on Fridays at 4:00 p.m. ET.
Large-cap stocks tend to have options that expire every week.
Small and mid-cap stocks sometimes have options that expire only on the third Friday of each month.
The Basics of Options Contracts and Exercising Options
Most options contracts represent 100 shares.
So buying 1 call option gives you the right to buy 100 shares.
2 contracts give you the right to buy 200 shares.
To determine the dollar value of an option, take the current price and multiply it by 100.
If an option is trading at a price of $1, it actually costs $100 to buy.
As we told you above, when you buy a call option, you have the right to buy a stock at a certain price by a certain date.
Let’s say we own 1 NVDA $180 November call.
This means that at any time before the November expiration date, we can buy 100 shares of NVDA at $180.
Assume NVDA skyrockets on earnings and hits $200.
We can then do two things:
We can sell the option itself for a profit.
Or, we can exercise our right to buy the stock, and purchase 100 shares for $180.
That gives us an instant profit of $20 per share, or a total of $2,000. (minus whatever we paid for the call option in the first place)
What Is an Options Contract?
Options are not like stocks, which have a certain number of shares outstanding.
Options don’t actually exist until a buyer and seller come together and form a contract.
The term “Open Interest” describes the number of option contracts that are open at a particular strike an expiration date.
If we say the October SPY $250 puts have an option interest of 20,000, this means that there are 20,000 contracts currently open.
Trading Options Is a Zero Sum Game
There are two parties on every trade, and it is a zero sum game. If one side of the trade makes a dollar, the other loses it.
You know how we had the right to buy NVDA at $180 at any time until the November expiration date?
Well, there was someone on the other side of that trade that agreed to sell those shares to us at that price.
We were the long side of the trade, and they were the short.
We wanted the stock to go up and they wanted it to go down.
Why? Because again, it’s a zero sum game. If we’re making money, they’re losing it. And vice versa!
Put options operate under the same concept, but backwards.
The buyer of the put option wants the stock to go down.
And the seller of the put option wants it to go up!
Here’s a simple graphic that illustrates these relationships:
Note: there are situations where options traders can make money even when stocks don’t move, but they’re beyond the scope of this article. We’ll delve into them later in this series!
In the Money, Out of the Money, and Intrinsic Value
All options (both calls and puts) with a strike price very close to the price of the underlying stock are said to be “at the money.”
So if AAPL is at $155, both $155 call and put options are said to be “at the money.”
Call options with strike prices below the current price of the underlying stock are said to be “in the money.”
For example, if AAPL is trading at $155, all call options with strike prices below $155 are “in the money.”
Here’s why: on expiration day, the right to buy Apple at $155 only has value if Apple is trading above $155.
If Apple is trading at $160, and I have the right to buy Apple at $155, I’m a happy camper.
The concept of instrinsic value is closely related.
For in the money call options, the intrinsic value is the difference between the stock price and the strike price. If AAPL is at $160, call options with a $155 strike have $5 in intrinsic value.
If a call option’s price is above the current stock price, we call it “out of the money.”
Out of the money options do not have intrinsic value.
However, out-of-the-money options are not inherently bad. They just require a big move in the underlying stock to pay off.
Here’s a table showing you at, in, and out of the money options on AAPL, assuming the stock is at $155:
Let’s move on to puts.
Put options with strike prices above the current price of the underlying stock are said to be “in the money.”
For example, if AAPL is trading at $155, all put options with strike prices above $155 are “in the money.”
This is because on expiration day, the right to sell AAPL at $155 only has value if AAPL is trading below $155.
If AAPL is trading at $150, and I have the right to sell at $155, I’m a happy camper.
But if AAPL is at $160 on expiration day, having the right to sell at $155 is worthless!
The concept of instrinsic value is closely related.
For in the money put options, the intrinsic value is the difference between the strike price and the stock price. If AAPL is at $155, a put options with a $160 strike has $5 in intrinsic value.
Risk & Reward
Theoretically, stocks have unlimited upside potential.
The the same goes for call options.
Let’s say KITE is currently trading at $60, and we purchase a $60 December call option for $5.
If on expiration day, KITE is trading at $100 because of a takeover bid, that option will be worth $40. ($100 stock price minus the $60 strike price of our call option)
So we paid $500 for an asset worth $4,000.
That’s a gain of $3,500. And admittedly, it’s an extreme case. But those are the kinds of profits most traders dream about when they start playing with options.
Here’s a chart showing the potential P&L for the $60 call at each stock price:
But remember what we said before about options being a zero sum game?
Our $3,500 profit was a $3,500 loss for the person on the other side of the trade. This is why shorting options is so risky – you can take enormous losses.
Now let’s examine another scenario.
Let’s say we bought that same $60 December call option for $5.
What if KITE is at $50 at expiration?
Well, the right to buy KITE at $60 isn’t worth anything if the stock is at $55. So the option would expire worthless.
The $500 we paid for the original option turns into a $500 profit for the seller of the call option.
Now let’s look at the other side with puts.
Let’s say BAC is currently trading at $25, and we purchase a $25 January put option for $3.
If on expiration day, BAC is trading at $20, that option will be worth $5. ($25 strike price minus the $20 stock price.
So we put out $300, and now have an asset worth $500.
That’s a profit of $200.
But what if BAC went up, and reached $30 on expiration day?
Our option would expire worthless, and the $300 we paid for our option turns into a $300 profit for the seller of the call option.
Here’s what our potential P&L looks like on expiration day with BAC:
Now, unlike call options, puts do not have unlimited upside potential.
This is because a stock can’t go lower than zero.
A $50 stock can only go down $50. But a $50 stock could theoretically go up forever.
Get Ready for the Next Article…
In our examples here, we made assumptions about options prices based upon expiration day to keep things simple.
But options prices constantly fluctuate, and most options are not held to expiration.
In the next 2 articles in this series, we’re going to dive into the most important factors that affect options prices, so you can understand why options prices move the way they do.
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Scott Redler, Daniel Darrow, and Derrick Oldensmith are associated members of T3 Trading Group, LLC (“T3TG”), a SEC registered Broker-Dealer & Member of FINRA SIPC. All trades made by Scott, Daniel, and Derrick are placed through T3TG.
T3 Live, LLC is a financial publisher that disseminates information about economic, business, and capital markets issues through various media. T3 Live is not a Broker-Dealer, an Investment Adviser, or any other type of business subject to regulation by the SEC, CFTC, state securities regulators or any “self-regulatory organization” (such as FINRA). Although T3 Live and T3 Trading Group, LLC are affiliated companies by virtue of common ownership, the companies are managed separately and engage in different businesses.
The programs that T3 Live distributes (including the “Virtual Trading Floor,” articles, commentary, videos, blogs and social media postings) are for informational and educational purposes only. No one should consider the information disseminated by T3 Live to be personalized investment advice, a recommendation to buy, sell or hold any investment, an offer (or a solicitation of an offer) to buy or sell any investment, or the provision of any other kind of advice that would require T3 Live to register as a broker-dealer, investment adviser or similar entity. No one associated with T3 Live is authorized to make any representation to the contrary.
T3 Live provides information that viewers of its programs may consider in making their own investment decisions. However, any viewer will be responsible for considering such information carefully and evaluating how it might relate to that viewer’s own decision to buy, sell or hold any investment. Such decisions must be based on that viewer’s individual and independent evaluation of his or her financial circumstances, investment objectives, risk tolerance, liquidity needs, family commitments and other factors, not in reliance on any information obtained from T3 Live.
Statements by any person (whether identified as associated with T3 Live, T3 Trading Group, or any other entity) represent the opinions of that person only and do not necessarily reflect the opinions of T3 Live or any other person associated with T3 Live.
It is possible that any individual providing information or expressing an opinion on any T3 Live program may hold an investment position (or may be contemplating holding an investment position) that is inconsistent with the information provided or the opinion being expressed. This may reflect the financial or other circumstances of the individual or it may reflect some other consideration. Viewers of T3 Live programs should take this into account when evaluating the information provided or the opinion being expressed.
Although T3 Live strives to provide accurate and reliable information from sources that it believes to be reliable, T3 Live makes no guarantees as to the accuracy, completeness, timeliness, or correctness of any such information. T3 Live makes no guarantee or promise of any kind, express or implied, that anyone will profit from or avoid losses from using information disseminated through T3 Live.
All investments are subject to risk of loss, which you should consider in making any investment decisions. Viewers of T3 Live programs should consult with their financial advisors, attorneys, accountants or other qualified professionals prior to making any investment decision.
The risk of loss in trading options can be substantial. You should therefore carefully consider whether such trading is suitable for you in light of your financial condition. The high degree of leverage that is often obtainable in options trading may benefit you as well as conversely lead to large losses beyond your initial investment. Past results are not indicative of future results. No representation is being made that any account will or is likely to achieve profits similar to those shown.
Als je op de website van abcOptions komt valt al gelijk op dat de website er strak en duidelijk uit ziet. Je weet als je op deze optiebroker website komt… lees verder
Er zitten geen kosten verborgen achter de transacties die u doet. Is uw optie ‘in the money’ op het moment van verloop dan wordt uw volledige winst op uw account bijgeschreven; is de optie ‘out of the money’ op datzelfde moment dan wordt enkel het geïnvesteerde bedrag van uw account afgehaald.
De 30 vaakst verhandelde valutaparen inclusief Bitcoin en Litecoin
€, $, £
Amerikaanse beleggers toegestaan
Handelen op smartphone
Handelen op tablet
De eerste indruk van de website ziet er gelikt en hedendaags uit.
Als je op de website van abcOptions komt valt al gelijk op dat de website er strak en duidelijk uit ziet. Je weet als je op deze optiebroker website komt waar je aan toe bent doordat de informatie helder wordt weergegeven.
Ik heb als test om deze abcOptions review zo eerlijk mogelijk te kunnen schrijven een abcOptions demo account aangemaakt. Wat in eerste instantie een beetje verwarrend is, is dat hoewel je de weinige invulvelden: naam, achternaam, telefoonnummer en emailadres invult en vervolgens op de open oefen account knop drukt er een process volgt wat doet lijken of je ook gelijk een echt geld account moet aanmaken. Dit is niet zo, het is gewoon een trucje zodat ze op de homepagina niet zoveel van je te hoeven vragen en de website mooi strak en duidelijk blijft. Er worden in het tweede scherm dus nog wat extra vragen gesteld als geboortedatum en geslacht.
Hierna kom je in het handelsplatform waar je opties kan kopen op verschillende aandelen, valuta, grondstoffen en meer. Je kan ook opties kopen op Bitcoins en Litecoins op abcOptions. Het ziet er ongeveer zo uit als je op een bepaald product klikt om er opties op te kopen:
Lobby Screenshot abcOptions – Je kan handelen in Bitcoins.
AbcOptions soorten opties
Er zijn verschillende optie soorten beschikbaar op abcOptions . Hoger/lager opties of binaire opties, one touch opties, range opties en turbo opties. De one touch opties van abcOptions betalen het hoogste uit van alle optiebrokers namelijk gemiddeld 550%. Range opties zijn opties waar je een bepaalde reikwijdte moet schatten waarin de optie gaat aflopen en turbo opties zijn 15 seconden opties, de snelste beschikbaar op de binaire optie markt.
De One Tocuh opties van abcOptions betalen tot wel 550% uit.
abcOption assets en onderliggende waarden
abcOptions kent wel 207 assets of onderliggende waarden, veel meer dan de meeste binaire optie brokers. Het is mogelijk hoger/lager opties, one touch opties, range opties en turbo opties te kopen op o.a. valutaparen, aandelen, grondstoffen en indices. Mede door het grote aanbod aan assets is abcOptions echt een top optie broker te noemen.
abcOptions heeft meer dan 200 assets en onderliggende waarden.
abcOptions storten & opnemen
Storten en opnemen op abcOptions gaat veilig, makkelijk en snel en is mogelijk via o.a. iDeal, Neteller, Skrill/Moneybookers en diverse creditcards. abcOptions hanteert vergeleken met andere binaire optie brokers een laag minimum te storten bedrag van 100 euro en geeft op je eerste inleg een leuke welkomstbonus van 100% tot 10.000 euro, de hoogst mogelijke van alle binaire optie brokers.
abcOptions heeft een lage minimale eerste inleg van 100 euro.
abcOptions demo account
Het kan tot een uur duren voordat je demo of oefen account aanvraag wordt goedgekeurd. Je krijgt een email getiteld: Je demo account is goedgekeurd! En er wordt vervolgens 50.000 virtueel oefen saldo op je abcOptions account bijgeschreven. Gebruik het oefensaldo om diverse optie strategieën uit te proberen en verschillende opties te kopen (hoger/lager, one touch, range en turbo) op verschillende financiële producten: aandelen, grondstoffen, valuta en indices.
abcOptions demo account activatie email die na een uur wordt verzonden.
De klantenservice van abcOptions is beschikbaar in het Nederlands, Frans, Duits, Spaans en Engels. De support is 24/7 te bereiken via live chat, email en telefoon. De klantenservice behandeld je vragen en/of opmerkingen snel en betaald uitbetalingsverzoeken binnen 2 werkdagen uit. Enkel bankoverschrijving naar Nederlandse of buitenlandse bank duurt ongeveer 5 werkdagen, het is daarom aan te raden met Skrill of Neteller te storten.
abcOptions Uitbetaling – abcOptions is geen oplichting!
Op internet heb ik op fora en andere websites geen klachten kunnen vinden over abcOptions . Deze optie broker is gewoon gereguleerd en betaald keurig uit. Ook de stortingsbonus wordt keurig na aanvraag gestort op je abcOptions account. Omdat het soms tot een uur kan duren voordat oefen of demo accounts worden geactiveerd kan het lijken of deze functie niet werkt. Beschuldig abcOptions niet te snel van oplichting of wanpraktijken, je moet gewoon even geduld hebben;) Met een standaard uitbetaling van 81% op hoger/lager opties en gemiddeld 550% op one touch opties betaald abcOptions beter uit dan de gemiddelde binaire optie broker en is zeker aan te raden.
Door de hoge uitbetaling, gelikte interface, uitgebreid aanbod onderliggende waarden of assets en superieure welkomstbonus heb ik abcOptions eerste geplaatst in de beste binaire optie broker top 5 tabel. Wat abcOptions uniek maakt vergeleken met andere binaire optie brokers is ook het aanbod van turbo opties, opties die in slechts 15 seconden aflopen en dus zeer winstgevend kunnen zijn wanneer men een winning streak heeft. Dus waar wacht je nog op? maak vandaag een demo of echt geld account aan bij abcOptions en begin met het handelen in binaire opties, een van de makkelijkste en leukste manieren om snel geld te verdienen op internet!
Los mejores corredores de opciones binarias 2020:
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