Monday, April 17th, 2017

Stock Trading – How many shares before you hit Partial Fills?

Hi, I am interested in entering the d? To trade in the future and have? To a question about partial executions (ie: place an order for 1,000 shares, but s? You get a fill of 100 at a fixed price ).? Cu? ntas actions (or the amount of capital) of a heavily traded company? to Fortune 500 can typically trade in a single transaction? n no partial fills. ? Qu? if it is used commands off the market? orders of l? mite? For example, if you were to make an order for 100,000 d? dollars in Google shares through? s of a market order, which is often get the entire order filled immediately? ? Qu? if you try to sell 100,000 d? dollars in the market? Qu? if you do it? vs The limited orders? market orders? I like? be able to deal with very large amounts frequently during the day? ay like me? to know if I will need to account for executions parciales.Muchas thanks! (In response): Thank you, s?, I have been doing an? analysis for a couple of years ys? enough to be dangerous =). The reason? n for which mentions the number of d? dollars in comparison? n with n? number of shares is my fancy? n that there is an approximate amount they begin to reach to? mites in comparison? n with the amounts of acciones.Por example, which is m? s likely to get a partial filling (everything else? s remains the same): 200 shares of $ 500. Shares2 00, 000 shares of $ 50. 00 actions? Is better for value stocks trader d? Am? S great to reduce the possibility of a partial filling or “does not matter?

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3 Responses to “Stock Trading – How many shares before you hit Partial Fills?”
  1. No Name says:

    A market order should always get filled as you are buying a said number of shares “at market” so you will hit offers until you have a fill. I suppose if there weren’t enough shares on offer you could get a partial fill, but on a fortune 500 this will never happen.

    Limit orders will only fill at your specified Limit price or lower (for a buy). If the stock goes up you won’t get a fill.

    If you don’t want partial fills you can use “all or none” order. They will fill the whole order or nothing.

    Another thing you should know is you don’t place an order for $100,000 worth of stock. You bid for a number of shares at a specified price (limit price). Market orders you only specify number of shares.

    No offense, but you should really do some reading before you start trading. It’s a risky business and the more you know the better. The web is full of information, but so is a bookstore or a library.

    Good luck.

  2. Harry P says:

    Your question is completely inane. Partial fills have nothing to do with company size and is not predictable unless you know exactly what is being bid and offered in the market for the stock you would like to trade.

    I suggest that you find something else to waste your time on rather than pondering this question.

    If you spend your time pondering these types of questions in a day trading environment you will certainly lose your shirt and then some.

    Go figure out what the structure of a nano-material would be that would replace the silicon and copper in a microprocessor and you will put Intel out of business and become very rich thereby not needing to day trade. Get a life!!!

  3. franksprung says:

    If you are going to drive a price up it is better to do 4 buy orders or more so others will be like holy crap look at all these buys then every one watching it will jump in and buy It. It is best to do this right after some good news. Just be sure you know how to analyze charts other wise the bears are going to short ya.PS don’t make all your buys the same number of shares other wise they will know it is one person you have to be sneaky this is what the pros do. Just remember there are bulls there are bears and there are hogs and hogs get sloughtered so be careful.

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