Monday, February 9th, 2015

How does stock trading work?

I think I understand: The file is decided by the value of the company divided by the n? Number of actions to bring the value of each population? N? What we decide about c? Mo shares of a company as a gift? What makes stock prices rise? Example: If I have half of the nation? N to buy shares in company X, be? To the price of each action? N increases? ? O be? Up if I get half of the nation? Na buy the company?

Comments

One Response to “How does stock trading work?”
  1. Lillie M says:

    The amount of stock sold by a company varies– they can also sell more and buy back stock at pretty much any time if they want to. Stock is sold by a company to raise more money. Once a share of stock is out on the market, the company does not get any more money from its sales, it’s a one time deal. A company cannot just randomly sell an extra 100 shares of stock. It must be approved by their stockholders. A share of stock is a percentage of ownership in a company, so every time more stock is issued, the amount of the company that a single shareholder owns goes down- and thus the price of the stock generally goes down.

    Once out on the market, stock prices vary constantly. It depends on the popularity of the stock, how many are on the market to be sold, and what people are willing to pay. The more people want to buy a certain stock, the higher the price will be.

    A stock’s intrinsic value (what its really worth, not what the market price is) is based upon many factors, including the value of the company, the key executives, and industry comparatives. This is an estimated value, and you could have 10 different people turn out 10 different values.

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