Beginner's Guide To NinjaTrader: Introduction
NinjaTrader, LLC was established in 2004 as a privately held company. Headquartered in Denver, Colorado, NinjaTrader, LLC develops high-performance trading software and market data services. NinjaTrader recently introduced brokerage services to directly support futures and forex traders.
NinjaTrader is its award winning trading platform developed for active traders interested in the stock, futures and forex markets. There is no fee for using NinjaTrader's standard features, which include advanced charting, market analytics, automated strategy development, backtesting and optimization, and trade simulation. Traders who wish to use NinjaTrader to execute live trades through a brokerage account may either purchase a lifetime license or lease the platform on a quarterly, semi-annual, or annual basis. In addition to NinjaTrader Brokerage which supports live trading for the futures and forex markets, NinjaTrader users may select from a range of international supported broker technologies including:
- NinjaTrader Continuum
- NinjaTrader Rithmic
- Clear Corretora
- Interactive Brokers
- MB Trading
- GAIN Capital/FOREX.com
- TD Ameritrade
NinjaTrader also support additional market data vendors including:
- Google Finance
- IQFeed from Telvent DTN
- Metastock Import
- Text file based historical data import
- Yahoo Finance
A momentum indicator that uses a stock’s price and volume to ...
A trading strategy in which an investor buys a long position ...
A standard agreement used in over-the-counter derivatives transactions.
Using simulated trading to practice buying and selling securities ...
A combination of an interest rate swap and a currency swap in ...
Futures contracts based on movie receipts at the box-office. ...
Learn what the trade volume index indicates, how to identify accumulation or distribution using it, and how traders use it ...
Learn about social and economic functions of futures contracts and the futures market, and discover why speculators help ...
Read about how investors can trade actual market indicators, such as the S&P 500 Index, rather than specific stocks or commodities.
Learn about options and straddles; discover some examples of optionable assets and how a straddle is used for financial instruments.