Spot trading in BitLanta
We’ve fine tuned a very well working strategy to follow any of our high, medium, or low risk positions. Not only do we provide the calls we also provide
• buy & sell prices
• predicted profit
• stop limit prices
We provide these with our calls so that we can ensure you can trade your money with a very strict risk management keeping you in the game.
The most important place which you can follow our signals is here 📈premium-signals
Scalp or Scalping: Taking profit after small movement typically 5-7%, scalps are also usually based off volatility or when positions are higher risk to start.
HOLD: Coin positions that have long term trade potential…
These take around 7 days - 2 months
(Time is based on market conditions)
You’ll also want to scalp holding positions at price targets 1 - 2- 3 typically even if it’s down, that’s normal and will correct.
Set Stoploss/Risk management: stoploss prices are there for a reason you must STOP your loss. Positions are completely closed if the stop price is reached. Normally you should not hold any longer if the price reaches the stop. We do not provide analysis if a pattern flunks, meaning further loss is completely unavoidable unless you know what you’re doing.
In short terms cutting losses at -5% for high risk and -10% for low risk is extremely recommended.
Position Current Price:
This is just the current market price when a call is made. The price is based off exchanges such as Coinbase, KuCoin, OKEx, Binance.
Technical analysis focuses on an asset’s historical market performance: by examining price over time and trading volume over time, you can get a sense of how the market sees the asset. Is it rising or falling? Are people putting money in or taking it out? Is it traded widely and in large quantities? Those are the kinds of questions that technical analysis asks.
Fundamental analysis, on the other hand, involves looking at an asset’s “fundamentals” — it’s more of a big-picture approach. It incorporates information like a cryptocurrency’s financials, user community, and potential real-world applications.
Both are valuable ways of understanding an investment, and can be applied to everything from stocks and bonds to, of course, cryptocurrency. And they can both help you build a trading strategy and identify when you want to buy or sell a particular asset.
How does fundamental analysis work?
With fundamental analysis you can decide if an asset is overpriced or underpriced based on how you see its intrinsic value — as in, will it be more useful in the future? Take, for instance, Ethereum. Most decentralized-finance (or DeFi) applications run on its blockchain. If you assume DeFi will grow, you might guess that Ethereum’s value will increase in the future.
Technical analysis is more of a numbers-driven approach to decision-making. It assumes that the market has already done the work of incorporating all the known information via the current price (which you can find in the Coinbase app or many other places online) and amount of trading activity (look to crypto-data sites like Nomics and CoinGecko).
Because current prices reflect market forces like supply and demand, practitioners of technical analysis believe that the price of an asset should give you a snapshot of how the public feels about it right now. This is known as market sentiment, and it’s an indicator traders use to predict trends and make investment decisions.