**Calculators**

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Data

**Calculators**

**Scanners**

Data

**Calculators**

**Scanners**

Data

RISK CALCULATOR

CAGR CALCULATOR

RISK
CALCULATOR

CAGR
CALCULATOR

Delivery Scanner

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Delivery Scanner

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Highest Delivery

Delivery Spike

FII / DII

FII / DII

Detailed FII/DII Capital Market Activity (Values
in Crores)

Date | FII Buy | FII Sell | FII Net | In Market | DII Net | DII Buy | DII Sell |
---|

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**Risk / Position Size Calculator**

######
**Calculating risk before enter a trade is important to ensure traders capital
safety.**

To use this risk calculator, enter your account capital, and the percentage of your account you wish to risk. Our calculator will suggest position sizes based on the information you provide.

Highest
Delivery

**F & O**

**Nifty500**

###### Stocks which has the highest delivery compared to its last 20 trading sessions

# Highest Delivery

**F & O**

**Nifty500**

###### Stocks which has the highest delivery compared to its last 20 trading sessions

Name | LTP | Volume | Delivery (%) |
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Name | LTP | Volume | Delivery (%) |
---|

Delivery
Spike

**F & O**

**Nifty500**

###### Stocks which has the highest delivery compared to yesterday

# Delivery Spike

**F & O**

**Nifty500**

###### Stocks which has the highest delivery compared to yesterday

Name | LTP | Delivery (%) | Increase in Delivery (%) |
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Name | LTP | Delivery (%) | Increase in Delivery (%) |
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**CAGR /
Reverse CAGR Calculator**

######
**Compound annual growth rate (CAGR) is the mean annual growth rate over a specified
time.**

CAGR tells you the average rate of return you have earned on your investments every year. CAGR is very useful for investors because it is an accurate measure of investment growth (or fall) over time.

**Equity**

**F & O**

**Equity**

**F & O**

**CAGR**

**Reverse CAGR**

**CAGR**

**Reverse CAGR**

**CAGR**

**Final Amount:**

What is Risk calculator?

One of the most important tools in a trader's bag is risk management. Proper
position
sizing is key to managing risk and to avoid blowing out your account on a single
trade.
If your position size is too limited or too wide, you may end up taking a lot of
risks
or end up taking not enough for you to profit from a trade.

Knowing your risk position is critical to establishing a winning strategy. Our calculator helps you make trading decisions based on intellect and not emotion. That's how you trade like a pro.

With a few simple inputs, our calculator will help you find the approximate units to buy or sell to control your maximum risk per position.

Knowing your risk position is critical to establishing a winning strategy. Our calculator helps you make trading decisions based on intellect and not emotion. That's how you trade like a pro.

With a few simple inputs, our calculator will help you find the approximate units to buy or sell to control your maximum risk per position.

Important terms to understand

__Account capital :__Pretty straightforward, traders just need to input their account capital.

__Risk per trade (%) :__This is a crucial field. Here you have to put the risk you are wiling to take on that trade in terms of % of your account capital.

All Pro traders take risk in a range of 1-5% per trade.

__Stoploss in rupee :__Here, traders should input the maximum number of points they are willing to risk, or lose, in a trade, to protect the account capital in case the market goes against their position.

For eg: You bought in BankNifty CE at 250 Rs and as per your analysis you should exit that trade if price goes below 200 Rs. So here you are stoploss is (250 - 200) = Rs. 50

__Lot size :__If you are trading in F&O enter the lot size of instrument you are taking trade in.

How to use this Calculator?

**For Equity:**

Let's say you have purchased Reliance at 2500.

Your

__Account Capital is 1,00,000__

You are willing to take

__Risk per trade is 2%__

You are planning to exit Reliance if it goes down below 2430, so

__stoploss in rupees is 70__

__Total quantity__you can enter with =

Account capital × Risk per trade (%) / 100 / Stoploss in rupees

= (1,00,000) × (2) / 100 / 70

= 28.57 ≈ 28

Now

__amount at risk__

= Total quantity × stoploss

= 28 × 70

= 1960

**For F&O:**

Let's say you have a capital of 1,00,000

__Account Capital__= 1,00,000

Now you are willing to take 2% risk per trade. That is the maximum you are willing to lose if trade goes wrong is 2% of account capital

= 2% of 1,00,000

= 2000

So,

__Risk Per Trade (%):__2%

You are trading in BankNifty CE

Lot size of BankNIfty is 25

__Lot size__= 25

Now you have bought the BankNIfty CE at 250 rupees and as per your analysis if BankNifty CE goes below 215 level, you should exit the trade. So here your risk is (250-215) = Rs. 35

So,

__Stoploss in rupee__= 35

Here as you are trading in Derivative, you have to buy/sell minimum 1 lot.

So. first we will find risk per lot

Risk per Lot = Lot Size × Stoploss in Rupee

= 25 × 35

= 875

Now,

__No of lots__you can trade = Risk per trade in rupee / Risk per Lot

= 2% of capital / (25 × 35)

= 2000 / 875

= 2.28 ≈ 2 lots

__Total Quantity__= No. of lots × Lot Size

= 2 × 25

= 50

__Amount at risk__= No. of Lots × Risk per Lot

= 2 × 875

= 1750

What is Compound Annual Growth Rate (CAGR)?

Compound Annual Growth Rate (CAGR) is the annual growth of your investments over a
specific period of time. In other words, it is a measure of how much you have earned
on
your investments every year during a given interval. This is one of the most
accurate
methods of calculating the rise or fall of your investment returns over time.

How to calculate CAGR?

1st Divide the investment value at the end of the period by the initial value.

Then increase the result to the power of one divided by the time period of the investment in years.

Subtract one from the total.

Mathematically, CAGR formula is given by the following equation-

CAGR = (IA / FA)

In the above formula, FA stands for the final amount of the investment, IA stands for the present value of the investment, and n stands for the number of years of investment.

Let's take an example:

Imagine you invested Rs.20000 in a mutual fund in 2015. The investment will be worth Rs.35000 in 2020. Using the formula, the CAGR of this mutual fund investment will be-

CAGR= (35000/ 20000)

Here, that means the mutual fund investment gave you an average return of 11.84% per annum. You can also calculate the absolute returns on investment using the CAGR calculator. The calculation will be-

Absolute returns= (IA / FA) / PV * 100 = (35000-20000)/ 20000 * 100 = 75%

This means your mutual fund investment gave you an absolute return of 75% over its tenure.

Then increase the result to the power of one divided by the time period of the investment in years.

Subtract one from the total.

Mathematically, CAGR formula is given by the following equation-

CAGR = (IA / FA)

^{1 / n}- 1In the above formula, FA stands for the final amount of the investment, IA stands for the present value of the investment, and n stands for the number of years of investment.

Let's take an example:

Imagine you invested Rs.20000 in a mutual fund in 2015. The investment will be worth Rs.35000 in 2020. Using the formula, the CAGR of this mutual fund investment will be-

CAGR= (35000/ 20000)

^{(1/5)}- 1 = 11.84%Here, that means the mutual fund investment gave you an average return of 11.84% per annum. You can also calculate the absolute returns on investment using the CAGR calculator. The calculation will be-

Absolute returns= (IA / FA) / PV * 100 = (35000-20000)/ 20000 * 100 = 75%

This means your mutual fund investment gave you an absolute return of 75% over its tenure.

Advantages of using CAGR

- It will enable you to evaluate your investment options. For example, if stock A is not working as well as Stock B based on their respective CAGR indices, you can invest in Stock B instead.
- The relative growth of your organization with respect to the market leaders in your business segment.
- CAGR is a more accurate way of calculating and determining returns of an investment the value of which changes over time. Investors can compare the 2 investment options of the same category or a market index using CAGR. How is one investment performing compared to the other of the same category and same time period?

1st
what is Compound Annual Growth Rate (CAGR)?

Compound Annual Growth Rate (CAGR) is the annual growth of your investments over a
specific period of time. In other words, it is a measure of how much you have earned
on
your investments every year during a given interval.

Now what is Reverse CAGR ?

Reverse CAGR Calculator is an online tool to calculate the future value (Final
Amount or
Maturity Value)of an investment when the CAGR (Compound annual growth rate) is
already
known. To calculate the final value or maturity value of an investment, just fill in
the
starting investment amount, CAGR and the time period. Next, click on calculate.

How to calculate Reverse CAGR?

Here is the formula to calculate Reverse CAGR(compound annual growth rate)

FA = IA * (CAGR / 100 + 1)

FA = Final Amount/Future Amount

IA = Initial Amount

n = number of years the money is invested for

Let's take an example:

Rahul has invested 1,00,000 in mutual funds for 5 Years and where annual growth rate is 14.87 %.

FA = IA * (CAGR / 100 + 1)

CAGR = 14.87

IA (Initial Amount) = 1,00,000

n (Period) = 5 Year

Reverse CAGR Calculation Steps

FA = IA * (CAGR / 100 + 1)

FA = 1,00,000 * (14.87 / 100 + 1)

FA = 1,00,000 * (0.1487 + 1)

FA = 1,00,000 * (1.1487)

FA = 1,00,000 * 2.00

FA = 2,00,000

So, after 5 years, the invested value will become 2,00,000

FA = IA * (CAGR / 100 + 1)

^{n}FA = Final Amount/Future Amount

IA = Initial Amount

n = number of years the money is invested for

Let's take an example:

Rahul has invested 1,00,000 in mutual funds for 5 Years and where annual growth rate is 14.87 %.

FA = IA * (CAGR / 100 + 1)

^{ n}CAGR = 14.87

IA (Initial Amount) = 1,00,000

n (Period) = 5 Year

Reverse CAGR Calculation Steps

FA = IA * (CAGR / 100 + 1)

^{ n}FA = 1,00,000 * (14.87 / 100 + 1)

^{ 5}FA = 1,00,000 * (0.1487 + 1)

^{ 5}FA = 1,00,000 * (1.1487)

^{ 5}FA = 1,00,000 * 2.00

FA = 2,00,000

So, after 5 years, the invested value will become 2,00,000

Highest Delivery & Delivery Spike scanner

Most analysts give importance to volume or traded quantity. However, not all traders
or
investors participated on that day took shares in their demat account. As a trader I
give more importance to Deliverable Quantity/Delivery Percentage.

For example, the total traded quantity of a Stock A is 1000. Assuming out of 1000, deliverable quantity is 600. It means balance 400 shares were traded intraday and only 600 shares are marked for delivery. The delivery percentage of 60% is vital in this example.

For example, the total traded quantity of a Stock A is 1000. Assuming out of 1000, deliverable quantity is 600. It means balance 400 shares were traded intraday and only 600 shares are marked for delivery. The delivery percentage of 60% is vital in this example.

**"Highest Delivery"**scanners shows stocks which have seen the highest delivery in their share compared to last 20 days, This shows big players are not only trading but taking these shares home.**"Delivery Spike"**scanners shows stocks which have seen a sudden increase in their delivery percentage compared to yesterday. This usually happens when there is some news related to that stock.
How to use this scanner for short term trading ?

There is a strong co-relation between Delivery Percentage and the Stock Price. Let's
see
all possible scenarios:

It shows BULLISH Trend in the stock. As I mentioned, it means Traders/Investors are accepting delivery of stock i.e. buying for a long term. In this scenario, there is a possibility of further increase in stock price.

The increase in Delivery Percentage with a fall in Stock Price means investors are offloading or exiting their long positions. It is not a good sign for the stock and the stock price may go down further. It's a sign of Bearish Trend and Traders/Investors should exit the stock.

Here decrease in delivery percentage implies very high intraday activity. Though the price is going up, traders are not confident to hold it for short term. Such a trend is normally short-lived.

A decrease in Delivery % and fall in Stock price means there is a possibility of trend reversal very shortly. We can assume traders are offloading their positions. They are anticipating the reversal in stock price trend.

**(1) Increase in Delivery Percentage and stock price goes up:**It shows BULLISH Trend in the stock. As I mentioned, it means Traders/Investors are accepting delivery of stock i.e. buying for a long term. In this scenario, there is a possibility of further increase in stock price.

**(2) Increase in Delivery Percentage and stock price goes down:**The increase in Delivery Percentage with a fall in Stock Price means investors are offloading or exiting their long positions. It is not a good sign for the stock and the stock price may go down further. It's a sign of Bearish Trend and Traders/Investors should exit the stock.

**(3) Decrease in Delivery Percentage and stock price goes up:**Here decrease in delivery percentage implies very high intraday activity. Though the price is going up, traders are not confident to hold it for short term. Such a trend is normally short-lived.

**(4) Decrease in Delivery Percentage and stock price goes down:**A decrease in Delivery % and fall in Stock price means there is a possibility of trend reversal very shortly. We can assume traders are offloading their positions. They are anticipating the reversal in stock price trend.

What
is FII/ DII ?

Any market participant's buy or sell decision results in an impact on the price of
any
stock. People like you and me, who individually invest in the stock market, all come
under the retail category. The investment institutions like mutual funds, pension
funds
fall under the foreign institutional investors (FII) or domestic institutional
investors
(DII) category.

FII

FII full form is Foreign Institutional Investor. FIIs are an institution or fund
house
incorporated outside India. They are also registered with SEBI and make an
investment in
the Indian security market. FIIs are also known as FPIs (Foreign Portfolio
Investor).
Example: EURO PACIFIC GROWTH FUND.

DII

DIIs are an investor or fund houses based in the same country where they are
investing
their money. Example: Mutual Fund Houses.

How to use FII / DII data ?

Compare to DIIs investment, we focus more on FII investment and activities because
of
their research quality. It is no need to mention that purchasing power of FIIs is
much
bigger than DIIs. That is why FIIs are named as market movers because their buying
and
selling quantity moves the market direction.

If FII are buying , usually markets remains bullish and it goes up and similarly if
FII
are selling that means that market will fall or it is going to give a down move in
comes
days.