1. QX Data Science Event | 10.05.2019 | QX Manor in Frankfurt am Main
Presentation by Markus Vogl at the 1. QX Data Science Event about Financial Time Series Analysis using Wavelets.
Contains Explanations of Financial Time Series Properties (e.g. Markov, Martingale, Stationarity & Gaussianity versus Fractality & Momentum), Signal Theory (e.g. Fourier Analysis, Short Time Fourier Analysis & Continuous as well as Discrete Wavelet Transformations).
Concludes with outlook into research on Wavelet Neural Networks, Fractals & Chaos Theory.
Partners, Event-Team & Presentor:
University of Applied Sciences Aschaffenburg: https://www.th-ab.de/controlling
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Everything you need to know to get started as a College Student or really anyone. Timecode links are below. Enjoy!
Stock Market Background 1:41
Mutual Funds 2:27
How to Make a Market Order 8:45
Stop Losses 9:29
The Trend of the Market 11:30
GMI Indicator 11:43
Index ETFs video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=UTU3gfr_P20
Palm Court, Hilton Cincinnati Netherland Plaza Hotel
Image by elycefeliz The Hilton Cincinnati Netherland Plaza hotelopened in 1931 and is a National Historic Landmark and charter member of Historic Hotels of America. This Cincinnati hotel features breathtaking French Art Deco that has been restored to its 1930’s grandeur. With rare Brazilian rosewood paneling, indirect German silver-nickel light fixtures and soaring ceiling murals, our historic Cincinnati hotel is one of the world’s finest examples of French Art Deco.
History The plans for the Carew Tower and Netherland Plaza Hotel were announced in August 1929 and the project was completed in January 1931. The financing for the buildings came from the Emery family, which had made its fortune in processing the by-products of Cincinnati’s stockyards. John Emery hired Walter W. Ahlschlager and Colonel William Starrett for the construction. Starrett was known as the builder of the Lincoln Memorial and the Empire State Building. Ahlschlager designed the Peabody Hotel in Memphis, Tennessee and the Hotel Intercontinental in Chicago.
The Carew Tower and Netherland Plaza Hotel were designed to be a “city within a city.” The concept was new in 1929 but Cincinnati were willing to gamble that the combination of shops, department stores, offices and hotel would work. The practicality was made apparent again in 1990 when the Belvedere Corporation invested in the re-development of the Carew Tower Shopping Arcade and Office Tower, featuring a collection of shops, restaurants, a 13,000 square feet fitness center complete with lap pool, and 500,000 square feet of office space.
Emery’s vision of the Carew Tower led him to make some bold financial moves – which worked in his favor. Emery had approached the bank to underwrite financing for the “city within a city” project. The bank did not share the vision of the multi-purpose facility and declined the loan. Emery sold all of his stocks and securities, despite advice from his financial advisors. The plans and financing for the Carew Tower were in place, and then the stock market crashed. Had Emery left his stocks and securities tied up in the stock market, he would have lost everything. But instead, with his money going toward the building of Carew Tower, the project could continue as planned. In fact, the construction project became one of the city’s largest employers.
As the construction on the hotel came to a close, the name St. Nicholas Plaza was selected. Just before the grand opening, the Cincinnati Realty Company (operators of the Hotel Sinton) filed an injunction against the new hotel’s name claiming that it had purchased the rights to the St. Nicholas name when the old St. Nicholas Hotel closed years before. Having invested heavily into the monogramming of linens, china, silverware and stationery, the new hotel’s name was quickly changed to St. Netherland Plaza. The St. came from Starrett’s (for the builder), the Netherland came from the thought that the hotel occupied the space between the Ohio River and the hills, and Plaza was from the original choice. The name was abbreviated to “St. NP.” Eventually, the “St.” was dropped and “Netherland Plaza” is the name that is now famous.
When the hotel opened in January 1931, it boasted the very latest in technology and comfort. The 800 guestrooms featured ultra-modern baths, high-speed automatic elevators, an internal broadcast system both for convenience and safety, and an automatic electric garage. The eleven kitchens that served the hotel’s dining and banquet rooms were specified, ordered and installed in only five weeks. The finest Van Range equipment was so exactingly chosen that the kitchens were able to produce a seven-course meal for 1,800 guests on opening night.
The Palm Court was once the main lobby for the hotel. Egyptian, French, and Greek influences abound and are transmuted into an eclectic vision of Art Deco design. At the far end of the Palm Court is a ram’s-head fountain with a breche marble ziggurat-shaped surround, guarded by two strikingly handsome seahorses, crowned with lotus-shaped lights.
George Unger, a talented theatre designer during the 1920s and 1930s, is credited with the majority of the interior design work. Although myriad mythological figures are found throughout the hotel—the ram, dolphin, seahorse, and mermaid represent protection for travelers—the variety of Art Deco images and forms were adopted not so much for their for their symbolic attributes, but for their dramatic visual effect.
In this video we take a look at investing in the Healthcare industry using REIT stocks. We will cover a few of the top Healthcare REITs and go over their yearly dividends and also the stock price increase.
If you are interested in investing in the healthcare industry please watch this video. Due to the huge increase in people over the age of 70 healthcare investing will be a strong sector in the years to come.
The investments we cover in this video are healthcare REITs who invest in healthcare real estate like senior living facilities, hospitals, medical offices, and other medical buildings. Instead of investing directly into healthcare companies like a drug company you can invest in the companies who provide real estate to the healthcare industry.
Please note that I’m not a professional investor and you need to do your own research on these healthcare stocks before buying any of them. The past is not prediction of the future and i’m simply showing people what healthcare stocks (REITs) are out there and which stocks have had fairly good track records.
If you want to know more about what a REIT investment is then check out one of my other videos located here:
Thanks for watching and good luck on investing in healthcare. Video Rating: / 5
Here is my recession proof investment plan for 2020, exactly where my money is going, and how this should stay profitable long term – Enjoy! Add me on Instagram: GPStephan
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First, let’s discuss something that a lot people have been asking about:
Data shows that any short term drops in the stock market had very little effect on overall home prices. Instead, real estate values are largely driven by the age old saying: LOCATION, LOCATION, LOCATION. Real estate prices are heavily influenced by specific market conditions of demand, proximity to employment, and current supply of inventory…this will vary DRAMATICALLY from Location to Location, not necessarily by what’s going on with the overall economy.
Second, Real Estate values will be HEAVILY influenced by how high…or low…the mortgage interest rates are….and, right now, they’re INSANELY low. The FED just dropped rates a half a point, and they’re expected to lower rates even further, which happens to make Real Estate wayyy less expensive to own.
And third, GENERALLY speaking…people aren’t buying and selling homes multiple times a day like they might do with stocks. The MAJORITY of people buy real estate with the intention of holding it a very long time, meaning that the value of their home doesn’t make much a difference in the short term. Not only that, but valuing the specific price of the home is rather complex…so, for that reason, we don’t notice a huge swing in prices between one home to another.
Now, let’s talk stocks. I think that IF we end up seeing a big correction coming in the near future, and prices drop further…I’ll probably ramp up my contributions a little bit, but otherwise, everything stays the same. I know there’s been some talk about investing in Bonds, Gold, or trying to Short the stock market…but, honestly, that just seems a little unnecessary for me, and most people would be best off just dollar cost averaging into the markets, and letting their money sit.
So, as far as where I think stocks will go from here…I don’t know. No one knows. It’s pretty irrational, but all we can do – based on the last 100 years of stock market data…is just to continue buying, and eventually, things will rebound.
And that leaves me with my “Recession Proof Investing Plan” – one, continue to hold and buy real estate, which won’t typically fluctuate much in price, and even if it does – data shows that rents remain fairly consistent, regardless of what happens – and, really, that’s all I care about at the end of the day.
Second, I’ll continue buying into the stock market as usual…it’ll be a mix of US Equities, International Stocks, and Bonds….and that’s it. This is all meant to be money I won’t be needing for the next 20-30 years, so whatever their values are before then doesn’t make much of a difference, since I won’t be cashing out.
And, third…I always make sure to keep a big safety fund on the side. And, if you don’t currently have that…then that’s something you should immediately be working towards.
And I know that even if the markets DO go down…only invest money you don’t need for the long term, only buy properties that you can afford, where the rental income could sustain all of your payments, and only get fixed, low interest, long term mortgages.
For business or one-on-one real estate investing/real estate agent consulting inquiries, you can reach me at GrahamStephanBusiness@gmail.com
*Some of the links and other products that appear on this video are from companies which Graham Stephan will earn an affiliate commission or referral bonus. Graham Stephan is part of an affiliate network and receives compensation for sending traffic to partner sites. The content in this video is accurate as of the posting date. Some of the offers mentioned may no longer be available.
Link to article: https://www.fxbeginner.net/best-stock-trading-apps-in-germany/
Finding the best stock market app as a German investor can be a difficult process. Most especially getting the ones that accept German stock traders and would let you trade stocks on your iOS or android device. Don’t worry, we’ve got you covered!
We’ve listed the top best stock investment apps that would let you as a German stock trader, trade Growth stocks, Tech stocks, Small-cap, Mid-cap and Large-cap stocks.
This is the recording of the 1st Cross-Meetup-Group Virtual Event. General slides are found under https://hilpisch.com/virtual_meetup_01.pdf.
Dr. Richard L. Peterson & Anthony Luciani (MarketPsych Indices):
Creating Market Forecasts with News and Social Media Data using Jupyter Notebooks
Dr. Yves Hilpisch (The Python Quants | The AI Machine):
Reinforcement Learning: From Playing Games to Trading Stocks
The event is co-organized by The Python Quants and Refinitiv.
Art of Finding Great Long Term Stocks: https://youtu.be/FcDMdlMOCc4
In this video, we look at what is a better investment, stocks or ETFs.
Join Learn to Invest: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCSglJMvX-zSgv3PEJIE_inw/join
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Investing Basics Playlist
Investing Books I like:
The Intelligent Investor – https://amzn.to/2PVhfEL
Common Stocks & Uncommon Profits – https://amzn.to/2DAV8h9
Understanding Options – https://amzn.to/2T9gFSp
Little Book of Common Sense Investing – https://amzn.to/2DfFGG2
How to Value Exchange-Traded Funds – https://amzn.to/2PWSkRg
A Great Book on Building Wealth – https://amzn.to/2T8AKZ1
Dale Carnegie – https://amzn.to/2DDAk8w
Effective Speaking – https://amzn.to/2DBncAT
Audible Membership I Use (Audio Books): https://amzn.to/2LCorAY
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DISCLAIMER: I am not a financial advisor. These videos are for educational purposes only. Investing of any kind involves risk. Your investments are solely your responsibility and we do not provide personalized investment advice. It is crucial that you conduct your own research. I am merely sharing my opinion with no guarantee of gains or losses on investments. Please consult your financial or tax professional prior to making an investment.