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What are options?

Options are financial instruments that enable you to profit by predicting currency exchange rates. This is called trading, and a person who trades is called a trader. Traders make bets whether the price will rise or fall over a certain period of time. If the prediction is correct, the trader gets a profit of up to 90% of the trade amount.

It's easier than Forex. It's not sheer luck, though

Options do not require that a trader perform an in-depth financial market analysis. However, you cannot rely on mere luck either.

To trade successfully, a beginning trader should explore the features of the trading platform and learn a few popular trading strategies.

Out-of-the-box tested strategies
Interactive courses
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Sign up in30seconds
Complete a brief interactive course for beginners
Select one of our out-of-the-box strategies
Practice in ademo account
Fund your account with your preferred payment method
Trade with high payouts
Sign up in30seconds
Complete a brief interactive course for beginners
Select one of our out-of-the-box strategies
Practice in ademo account
Fund your account with your preferred payment method
Trade with high payouts

Use the Japanese Candlestick chart, which shows the price change over a certain time, e.g., 5 minutes. The red candle means that the price was falling, while the green one shows that the price was rising.

If you monitor the chart for some time, you'll notice that candles of the same color come in groups. This means the next candle will probably be of the same color.

01
Open Japanese Candlestick Chart

Switch to the 5-minute time frame. Candles show the asset price change:

Ared candle means that the price is falling, while agreen one means that it's rising.

Every candle becomes inactive after 5 minutes, that is, it “closes.” Once it closes, a new candle starts forming. This is the best time to open atrade.

02
Open a trade based on the color of the previous candle

if the previous candle was green — open an UP trade.

if the previous candle was red — open a DOWN trade.

Once the 5 minutes has passed, your trade is closed.

03
Enter your new trade amount

If your prediction is incorrect , double the trade amount – after you’ve won, it will cover all your losses during previous stages.

If it's correct , set your initial investment amount.

04
Continue trading
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This strategy is based on precise mathematic calculations. Just stick to the Japanese Martin principles, and you will be getting stable income.

Withdraw your profits with no commissions or restrictions using your preferred payment methods, including VISA, MasterCard, or e-wallets, e.g. Yandex.Money, WebMoney, QIWI, Neteller, and Skrill

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Coeditors Imre Josef Demhardt, a native of Germany, is fluent in German, Dutch, and English and is a specialist in the histories of cartography and exploration in the nineteenth century. Previously at the University of Darmstadt, he joined the University of Texas at Arlington in 2008 as Virginia and Jenkins Garrett Chair in the History of Cartography and Greater Southwestern Studies. He chairs the International Cartographic Association’s Commission on the History of Cartography (2015–date).

Coeditors

Carla Lois, a native of Argentina, is fluent in Spanish, French, and English and has a good reading knowledge of Portuguese and Italian. She is one of the leading promoters of the study of map history in Latin America, via the annual Simpósio Ibero-Americano de Historía da Cartografia, and was a member of the organizing group for the new International Society for the History of the Map. Dr. Lois’s own research currently addresses the modern mapping of Argentina and the visual epistemology of cartography. She teaches at the Universidad de Buenos Aires.

Associate Editors Claudia R. Asch was editorial communications and research assistant for Volume Six and then Volume Five. Her extensive experience in assisting contributors and her own experience writing several entries for Volume 6 made her an obvious choice as associate editor. Dr. Asch is also an honorary fellow of the School of Advanced Study, University of London.

Associate Editors

PeterCollier, formerly with Portsmouth University United Kingdom, is an expert in military and topographical mapping in the nineteenth and twentieth century. He is active in the International Cartographic Association Commission on the History of Cartography. Collier was also a major contributor to Volume 6.

Peter Barber was formerly Head of Maps at the British Library. He is an expert on many aspects of map history, including the personal use of maps by British monarchs. Barberhas contributed to Volumes 3, 4, and 5.

Peter Nekola was assistant director of the Hermon Dunlap Smith Center for the History of Cartography, Newberry Library, Chicago, and starting in September 2017, will be assistant professor of philosophy, Luther College, Iowa. He is broadly trained in philosophy and history, more specifically in the history of geographical science in the modern era (19th and 20th century), and he is an expert in modern environmental history. Dr. Nekola is also a contributor to Volume 5.

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Contact Information

Mailing address: The History of Cartography Project University of Wisconsin Department of Geography 470 Science Hall 550 North Park Street Madison WI 53706-1404 USA

Tel: +1-608-263-3992 Fax: +1-608-263-0762

Email: hcart@geography.wisc.edu

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Sanity checks for your team

Posted by Pat Gaffney on May 17, 2017

Git hooks are a simple solution to an ongoing problem — sometimes we push ugly, breaking code. Sometimes we get wrapped up in the problem we’re solving and forget that other humans are going to have to read and understand this in the future. Our fellow developers are nice people, they shouldn’t be subjected to our forgetfulness.

Often our solutions to this problem are overtly complex. We could set up our test suite to run every time we save a file, but that would get out of hand fairly quickly. We could let our editors paint code red as we type expressions our linter finds unsatisfactory, but do we really want our editor to yell at us? We could set up elaborate events to trigger on some automation server that runs the test suite and lints the code — but why should we catch this problem only after our code has been committed to history and deployed?

Git hooks aim to automate this problem. Hooks are just scripts to be triggered when important events occur. When a specific git command is issued, a check is made to determine if there is an associated script to run. Hooks can be written for the client or the server, but we’re going to focus on the client here.

Let’s say we’re writing a Northwest Territory Carolina Ladies Girls Walking Sports Sandals Womens Trainers White/Green RELDgk
front-end for a web application and we’re linting our code with Nike Womens Tempo Shorts Cool Grey Mtlc Grey Wht Blk y2synt8ij
. In the age of JSX, it’s important for our team that we maintain a consistant style for our rendered markup. To sanity-check the code we’ve written, we can write a pre-commit hook to be triggered everytime someone on our team issues git commit .

If you’re hazy on your shell scripting, don’t worry — there’s very little going on here. First, we grab the user’s name from their git config . A small alert is printed, and we tell our linter to run. Finally, in print_outro we determine if the linter exited successfully via $? . If it exited with errors — a non-zero status — our script shares in the disappointment and returns a general error status of 1 to the calling shell.

The important thing to note here is that when the linter exited gracefully, we followed suit. We only exit with an error if the linter did. This is how virtually all git hooks operate. The pre-commit hook is fired before the user even types a commit message. It has full access to the snapshot of the repository at that moment. Exiting from this hook with a non-zero status will abort the commit — effectively preventing the user from commiting their changes.

abort the commit

This can be frustrating, so it’s important to alert the user that something went wrong. We also write all of the linter’s output to stdout so the errors can be easily detected. git leaves the staging area unchanged, so any errors can be fixed and another commit can be issued in quick succession.

/ Update on Ionic View for iOS

As some of you may have heard, the Ionic View app was removed from the app store by Apple last week and is still unavailable in the store as of today (it is still available on Android, of course). In the interest of transparency, I want to update the community on what is going on and our thoughts on how we move forward.

The story starts two weeks ago when we received an Apple App Store rejection for our Ionic View app, an app that helps developers test their Ionic apps as they build them.

Initially, the rejection was for the use of a QR code to allow developers and testers to quickly load an app. We removed the QR code and disabled public app testing, and resubmitted. A week later, our app was rejected again and removed from the store by Apple due to something we missed as we fixed the QR code issue. We fixed that mistake and resubmitted but at that point the app was already out of the store.

Today, a week after the last resubmission, we received notice that our app violates a different part of the App Store ToS, specifically 2.5.2 that specifies “Apps should be self-contained in their bundles, and may not read or write data outside the designated container area, nor may they download, install, or execute code, including other apps.” This is a grey area in the ToS that we have always felt in compliance with, considering Ionic View merely loads web content like a custom web browser, and is incapable of executing any additional native code outside of the binary we ship to the app store. In fact, later sections of the App Store ToS explicitly mention that loading outside code is okay as long as it uses WebKit or JavaScriptCore, though the developer testing nature of Ionic View is admittedly different from the traditional use case of an app loading web content updates.

After over two years of no problems, this was a surprise to us!

We have been in contact with other cross-platform tooling companies, even those not based on Cordova or WebViews, and they have received similar rejections or threats of rejection from Apple. This indicates that Apple is changing their policy against developer testing apps in general, and if that is the case, we expect that all cross-platform tooling companies will have their testing apps removed from the app store soon.

To be clear, this issue mean that Apple is rejecting hybrid or JavaScript apps. Rather, it is isolated to developer testing apps. Any claims to the contrary are simply inaccurate and we have received reports from the Ionic community that their apps are being rejected.

We are working with Apple to find a solution. In the meantime, we are working on a way forward that lets us achieve the main goal of View to make it easier for developers to build apps quickly, while being compliant with App Store guidelines.

Thank you for your understanding, and stay tuned for updates as we receive them from Apple.

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