• Accumulated P&L: 

The accumulated Profit and Loss is a statement that summarizes the accumulated profits and loss incurred since you started trading on the platform.


  • Address: 

It is an alphanumeric string of letters and numbers that is unique to a wallet. It is what is used to route digital assets across the network to a specific destination.


  • Airdrop: 

An Airdrop is a marketing practice that consists of distributing tokens free of charge to third parties without any financial compensation from them. This marketing method aims to attract users and build their loyalty so that they become prospects. 


  • AI-Driven:

Operated/controlled by an Artificial Intelligence engine.


  • AI Ordered: 

It refers to the prefered strategies ordered by our Artificial Intelligence engine.


  • Allocation: 

It is the amount of funding designated to be spent on each selected strategy. It specifies the maximum amount of funding that a person is willing to risk on the selected trading bots.


  • ATH/ATL:

The All Time High (ATH) refers to the highest price that an asset has reached on an exchange. The "All Time Low" (ATL) represents the lowest value of an asset ever achieved. 


  • API Key: 

An API key or application programming interface key is a code that gets passed in by computer applications. It acts as a secret authentication token as well as a unique identifier. Typically, the key will come with a set of access rights for the API that it is associated with. Thanks to these permissions our trading bot can take positions on your behalf.


  • API Secret:

An API Secret, as well as API key, is a code that gets passed in by computer applications. It acts as a secret authentication token as well as a unique identifier. Typically, the key will come with a set of access rights for the API that it is associated with. Thanks to this our trading bot can take positions on your behalf.


  • Application Programming Interface (API): 

It is a set of functions and procedures allowing software to communicate with a client or the data of a service, such as crypto exchanges in order to execute the service's functions on their account.


  • Ask price:

On a trading platform, we always see "Ask" and "Bid" values. The "Ask" value is the price at which sellers wish to sell a given cryptocurrency.


  • Autopilot: 

It is an automated process without human intervention.




  • Bear Market:

This is a drawdown of at least 20% compared to the ATH.


  • Bear Trap:

This characterises a situation in which an investor or trader sells short a position, anticipating a market decline based on a false sell signal. The trend therefore does not turn downwards as expected, but continues to rise. The trader or investor is therefore forced to buy back his asset at a higher price than he sold it for in order to close his position quickly. 


  • Bid-Ask Spread:

It is the amount by which the ask price exceeds the price of a bid for an asset on the market. The bid ask spread merely represents the difference between the highest price a buyer is prepared to pay for an asset and the lowest price that a seller is prepared to accept. 


  • Bid Price: 

It is the amount of money a buyer is willing to pay for crypto, security, stock, etc. It is compared with the selling price for which a seller is prepared to sell crypto, security, stock, etc. These two price differences are known as spread and provide traders with a source of profits. The greater the spread, the larger the profit.


  • Bot Only: 

This is a function in the napbots.com platform that must be activated, only when the selected exchange will be used only and exclusively to trade with the bot.


  • Budget Allocation:

This is the amount of funding designated to expend on each selected strategy. It specifies the maximum amount of funding that a person is willing to risk on the selected trading bots.


  • Bull Market:

This is a strong increase of at least 20% compared to the previous bottom experienced during a bear market.


  • Bull trap:

It is a situation in which a trader buys a position, anticipating a rise in the market based on a false buy signal. The trend then turns downwards and does not continue to rise as expected. The trader or investor is therefore forced to close the position quickly to avoid incurring significant losses. 


  • Burn:

It is the deletion of a number of tokens from a crypto-currency to decrease the total supply available. In concrete terms, the tokens are sent to a public address where no one knows the private key and are therefore unusable. This creates an imbalance between supply and demand and generally aims to increase the value of each token.




  • Candlestick: 

It is a pricing graph displaying the open, close, high and low points over a certain period. Usually, the candlestick is green when close price is above open price and red in the opposite.


  • Capitulation: 

It refers to a strong selling activity where investors cut or are being forced to cut (ex: margin call) their positions whatever the price. These periods are characterised by V shape form. This is usually a good time to buy!


  • Coin: 

It is a digital money or cryptocurrency that is separate from any blockchain or network. A coin's key feature is the currency's value, and the word can also be applied to describe a cryptocurrency that is not a token. In contrast to tokens, coins are not intended for utility purposes.


  • Correction: 

This is a drawdown of at least 10% compared to the ATH.


  • Cryptocompare:

it is a famous website(cryptocompare.com) that brings the latest streaming pricing data in the crypto ecosystem. It's used on the NapBots platform to source the prices.


  • Cryptocurrency: 

It represents a digital currency secured by encryption to function as a medium of exchange for an economic system of peer-to-peer (P2P).


  • Cryptography: 

It is the method of using mathematical ideas and computation to encrypt information and decode it.


  • Crypto Strategies:

It refers to all the library of crypto signals offered in NapBots. 


  • Currency:

Coin is the accounting unit of a crypto-currency. It is therefore defined as a store of value, a unit of account and an exchange intermediary. It is distinguished from a token which designates a crypto-currency giving access to a particular right or service. 


  • Current Position: 

It refers to the trading position you are currently holding in your designated crypto Exchange. It Could be a Long or Short position.




  • Daily P&L:

It is determined for all existing positions you hold. It refers to the total profit or loss made by all your trades over the day.


  • Daily Strategy:

This is a short-term trading strategy involving the buying and selling of assets with the aim of closing or opening positions once a day to profit from price change. 


  • Dashboard: 

The napbots dashboard is an information management tool that visually tracks, analyzes and displays key performance indicators (KPI) of your trading bots such as Invested amount, P&L, open positions, etc.


  • Decentralized Exchange:

Decentralised exchange platforms, or DEXs for Decentralised Exchanges, offer an alternative to large centralised exchange platforms such as Binance, Bitmex or Kraken to allow users to trade their cryptocurrencies on peer-to-peer markets directly on the blockchain. By going through a DEX, traders limit the risk of potential hacking on a centralised exchange. It also allows the investor to take full advantage of all the benefits of the blockchain. 


  • Dead Cat Bounce:

It is a sudden upward rebound in the price of an asset, shortly followed by the resumption of the initial downward trend.


  • Dip:

A dip is a sudden drop in the price of an asset that is short-lived. After a dip, the asset often recovers its value very quickly. It can be the result of several market mechanisms such as a large withdrawal of capital by institutional investors.
The term "Buy the dip" has become very popular in the crypto-currency market and consists of taking advantage of this sharp drop to reinvest in the asset in question.


  • Distributed ledger: 

It is a database that is consensually shared and synchronized across multiple sites, institutions or geographies. It allows transactions to have public "witnesses," thereby making a cyberattack more difficult. 


  • Diversification: 

It represents a distribution of funds across different asset types or strategies to reduce overall risk through decorrelation.


  • Dump:

It is an expression frequently used by financial market speculators and represents a downward movement of an asset. It is distinguished from "pump" which represents a bullish movement. 




  • Exchange:

It is a cryptocurrencies marketplace where users can buy and sell coins/tokens.


  • ERC-20:

The ERC-20 (Ethereum request for comment n°20), is a standard smart contract that allows the creation of tokens based on the Ethereum blockchain, i.e. without having to develop a new blockchain. It is the main tool used by ICO organisers to create a new currency based on the efficiency and good reputation of the Ethereum blockchain.




  • Falling Knife: 

It refers to the action of buying an asset while it is sharply declining in price, with an expectation of price bounce. This is a tricky exercise, reserved for the bravest!!!


  • FUD:

It is an acronym for "Fear, Uncertainty and Doubt". It is a marketing concept whose aim is to influence investors' decisions about a project by disclosing negative information about it. In crypto-currency, this would mean denigrating a crypto-currency and its project.


  • Fear Of Missing Out (FOMO): 

The feeling of anxiety and fear that you may lose out on a potentially profitable opportunity.


  • FIAT:

A fiat currency is a legal tender that is managed by a state or group of states (such as the Euro) and whose issuance depends on a regulatory body such as the Central Banks. There are many different fiat currencies, the main ones used in crypto-currencies are the Dollar (USD) or the Euro (EUR). 


  • Forced Liquidation: 

It happens when a broker liquidates a position forcibly because of its position falling below the margin requirement. This is the main risk when investors are using leveraged positions. If the client does not meet the margin requirements of the brokerage account, the company holding the account has the right to liquidate; all open investment positions held in the account selling and closing all their positions.


  • Fundamental Analysis (FA): 

It is a method to measure the intrinsic value of an asset through the analysis of associated economic and financial factors. This analysis investigates anything that affects the asset value, from macroeconomic to microeconomic factors.


  • Flippening:

The flippening refers to the moment when the total capitalisation of Ethereum (ETH) will exceed that of Bitcoin (BTC).


  • Fork:

The fork represents the update of a program that governs a blockchain. The fork thus allows an improvement of the program to optimise its use. A distinction is made between a soft fork, where the new rules of the program remain compatible with the old ones, and a hard fork, where the program will be totally different from the previous one. 


  • Futures:

Futures are derivative products in the form of contracts between the broker and the investor. Futures contracts exist on all types of assets such as crypto-currencies, equities and commodities. 




  • Gas:

Gases are tokens that are used to pay transaction fees or to execute the operations foreseen by a smart contract. There is a specific token on each blockchain used as a gas. 


  • Gwei:

The Gwei is a unit of measure representing the gas price (transaction fee) on the Ethereum blockchain. 




  • Hardware wallet:

The hardware wallet is a physical wallet that secures the tokens owned by the investor. The particularity of a hardware wallet is that it fully protects access to the user's private key (necessary to access the wallet's funds). The owner himself is not aware of his private key: a code and a recovery key allow him to access it, without being able to read it.
The best known is the Ledger key.


  • Hash:

The hash represents the number of calculations required to decrypt a cryptographic protocol. The more complex the hash, the more difficult and time-consuming it will be to decrypt a piece of data or a cryptographic key. Note that hashes are a series of numbers and letters always of the same size and length. 


  • Hash rate:

The hash rate is the rate of hashing per unit of time. The unit of time used is H/s (hashes/second). In the case of Bitcoin, we are at PH/s (1 million billion hashes per second).


  • Hardcap:

The hard cap of an ICO is the maximum budget that the company plans to raise. It is thus considered that all additional funds to the hard cap will be a priori useless in relation to the maximum number of tokens planned. This level varies according to the token and therefore according to the project associated with it. 


  • High-Frequency Trading: 

It is a type of algorithmic trading that involves a large number of orders executed in a short time frame.


  • HODL : 

It is a type of saying "Hold" born from bitcointalk.com that has also been retrofitted as an acronym for Hold on for Dear Life-keeping coin ownership and not selling.


  • Hold:

Hold a position means keeping its position open in all circumstances.


  • Hourly Strategy: 

It is a strategy that will generate a trading signal every hour. 


  • Huobi:

It is one of the largest crypto-monetary exchange operating in space and catering to Asian publics since 2013, now based in Singapore. 




  • Invested Amount:

It represents the total amount of money that a trader has invested in the selected trading bots.


  • ICO:

An ICO (Initial Coin Offering) is a fundraising event in cryptocurrencies. During an ICO, a new crypto-currency is created, and the public is invited to invest in this new token. An ICO usually allows the company raising the funds to invest in a crypto project. 


  • Investor: 

We talk about investor for any person or entity that entrust capital with the expectation of financial returns.






  • KYC:

It stands for "Know Your Customer" and is the procedure companies use to identify their customers and verify their identity. 




  • Ledger:

It is physical book, or a digital computer file that tracks and records monetary and financial transactions.


  • Leverage: 

We use leverage for any investment strategy that uses borrowed money — specifically, the use of different financial tools or borrowed capital — to increase an investment's potential return (together with a higher risk!). Brokers or exchanges providing this service charge fees and there is a risk of being liquidated.


  • Licence (NapBots):

It's the subscription plan a user has in NapBots, in this tab you can find useful information and manage some features such as the transfer of licence, etc.


  • Liquidity: 

It is the ability to sell or purchase any given asset without causing significant market price fluctuations for that asset.


  • Long Invested Amount: 

It refers to the total amount of money invested in a long position.


  • Long position: 

Also known as simply Long - is the purchase of crypto, stock commodity, or currency with the expectation that it will rise in value.


  • Low Frequency:

It implies a limited number of trades (5-15) on a monthly horizon, normally the trades are built on long-term graphs.




  • Machine Learning: 

The scientific study of algorithms and mathematical models that computer systems use to accomplish a specific task, using patterns and inferences, without explicit instructions. It is known as an artificial intelligence subset. Machine learning focuses on creating computer programs that access and use data on their own. The learning process starts with observations or data, such as examples, direct experience, or teaching, to search for data trends and, based on the examples that we provide, make better decisions in the future. The primary aim is to allow computers to automatically learn and adapt their actions without human intervention or assistance.


  • Maker: 

This is someone who places an order in the Orderbook and does not execute immediately; so the order stays in the order book and waits for someone to fill/match it later. Trading exchanges tend to charge less fees for these types of orders. 


  • Margin Trading: 

Trading with borrowed funds is called "Margin Trading". This is a riskier strategy than trading without leverage, and only experienced investors should use this.


  • Margin Wallet: 

This is the wallet specific to trading with leverage/financing. 


  • Market:

A market is a speculative place where financial securities such as stocks, bonds and now crypto-assets are traded. 


  • Market cap : 

The market cap represents the market capitalisation of an asset, i.e. the amount of outstanding capital invested in an asset. 


  • Max Drawdown:

It represents the maximum value among previous drawdowns. Maximum Drawdown is an indicator of downside risk over a specified time.


  • Max Trading Amount: 

The maximum amount that NapBots allows you to use for trading with their bots. If you want to increase your trading amount you can always upgrade your plan. 


  • Masternode:

A masternode is a computer server that allows its owner to have a complete copy of a blockchain for the purpose of making improvements to the blockchain protocol. 


  • Mining:

It is the act of making a cryptocurrency by validating a transaction on a blockchain network through a mathematical calculation. Mining is technically called "Proof of work" and is used to secure the blockchain. 


  • Most Copied:

It refers to the most copied crypto signals by the users in the napbots platform




  • Neutral Invested Amount: 

It refers to the total amount of money in a neutral position.




  • Open position: 

An open position in trading is any entered trade that has yet to close with an opposing trade. An open position can exist following a buy (long position) or a sell (short position). In any case, the position remains open until an opposing trade takes place.


  • Open trade:

It is the same as an open position. In trading is any entered trade that has yet to close with an opposing trade. 


  • Operational risks: 

We talk about operational risks for any uncertainties and dangers faced by a company when attempting to conduct its daily business activities within a given field or industry.


  • Orderbook:

It is the list of buy or sell orders on a market, which can be observed for each cryptocurrency on an exchange platform. The order book is updated in real time throughout the day and can provide information on other traders' expectations of market movements.


  • Overperforming: 

For a given period of time, that is means performing better than a benchmark.


  • Okex:

This is a world-leading digital asset exchange that provides advanced financial services through blockchain technology to crypto traders. It is also one of the leading digital asset trading volumes and is based in Malta. 




  • P&L: 

It simply refers to the total profit or loss made by a trader over a certain time period.


  • Paper Wallet:

A paper wallet is a physical wallet that allows you to print your private key on paper and keep it in a safe place (the best being a safe) and only use it when you need it. It is very useful to keep your assets for the long term but not very practical if you want to log in to your wallet regularly. 


  • Panic Sell:

A Panic sell is the act of selling a cryptocurrency quickly because of the fear that its price will collapse. A panic sell usually occurs after bad news or when the price starts to fall quickly and suddenly. It is important to have good risk management to avoid this kind of practice. 


  • Pegged Currency: 

It is a currency in which the price is intended to be fully correlated to a designated asset. For instance: 1 USDT (Tether) is pegged at 1 USD. 


  • Perf 1Y: 

It represents the performance of a given strategy over a 12 consecutive months period. Performance is computed on historical prices, without taking into account any market impact or execution costs. Besides, past performance is not an indication of future performance.


  • Position: 

A position is the expression of a market commitment, or exposure, held by a trader. It is the financial term for a trade that is either currently able to incur a profit or a loss. They come in three types: Neutral position, which means no actions are taken, short positions, which are borrowed and then sold, and long positions, which are owned and then sold. Depending on market trends, movements and fluctuations, a position can be profitable or unprofitable. Profit or loss on a position can only be realised once it has been closed.


  • Proof of stake:

The Proof Of Stake (PoS) protocol works on the principle that the miner is rewarded according to the number of tokens he has "staked", i.e. "accumulated". After validation of the block, the tokens are returned, with a percentage of the commission fee. This percentage is proportional to the number of tokens involved in the validation process. This is why there is no competition between miners, unlike in Proof of Work. 


  • Proof of work:

The Proof Of Work (PoW) protocol works on the principle of competition between miners. Thus, to be rewarded, a miner must find the solution to a complex mathematical problem, which can only be solved by chance, by being the first to solve it. It is the solution that will lead to the validation of the block.


  • Pump:

A pump is a term frequently used in the financial markets and simply refers to the fact that an asset is rising in value and its price is increasing. 




  • Quantitative approach: 

It is a trading technique consisting of strategies based on quantitative analysis, which relies on mathematical computations and data crunching to identify trading opportunities.




  • Range:

This is a situation in which the price of an asset will fluctuate between two boundaries called resistance and support. During a range, the average price of an asset does not vary greatly and will stabilise between the two boundaries. 


  • Real Execution: 

It refers to trade with real money in your designated cryptocurrency exchange. 


  • Realized PNL: 

It refers to profit or loss on a completed trade or closed position. This means a position which has been initiated and then closed.  It also includes any and all fees and commissions associated with the transaction. Fees vary depending on the exchange you use.


  • Risk management:

The risk management is essential for anyone wishing to trade in the financial markets. It is a set of rules to be respected (specific to each person) in order to limit the risk of losses and increase the potential of gain. Risk management implies rigour and a line of conduct to be followed while not letting emotions get the better of you. 


  • ROI:

It stands for Return On Investment and gives an important indication of the expected or realised profitability of an investment.  It is calculated as the ratio of the profits made to the total cost of the investment. 


  • Running Bots: 

It refers to the number of active trading bots you have selected to execute the trading signals.




  • Satcoin:

A satcoin is a coin worth a few satoshis, which is practically nothing.


  • Satoshi:

The Satoshi, named after the inventor of Bitcoin, is a unit of value that represents one hundred millionth of a bitcoin, or very little money. It is the smallest fraction of a bitcoin.


  • Scalability:

It comes comes from the word "scalable" and consists of a company multiplying its turnover while keeping the same percentage of its investments. 


  • Scalping:

This is a method of trading that involves investing in very short intervals, from seconds to minutes. Generally, scalpers use leverage to increase the profitability of the trade. 


  • Security token:

A security token is a token that allows investors to place funds, finance or speculate on a blockchain project. They can be the basis for the creation of financial securities. They also allow transactions to be carried out almost instantaneously and give the investor a right to be rewarded according to the wealth created by the company, particularly in the context of an Initial Coin Offering (ICO). 


  • Shitcoin:

A shitcoin is a coin that has no fundamental/intrinsic value, i.e. is not based on a serious and reliable project. They are often used by speculators who take advantage of their high volatility. Nevertheless, it is very often the case that these shitcoins are scams. 


  • Short selling:

Short selling is the practice of selling an asset that you do not own, with the intention of losing value in order to buy it back at a lower price. The short seller will therefore make a profit on the difference between the price at which he sold and the price at which he bought back or closed his short. 


  • Smart contract:

A smart contract is a computer protocol based on Blockchain technology, whose execution is governed by a legal framework but in a fully automated way. It aims to secure transactions on the Blockchain in such a way that they are transparent, tamper-proof, fast and irreversible.


  • Softcap:

A soft cap is a term specific to ICOs. This term refers to the minimum amount that an entity must raise to be able to carry out its project. When this is not reached, the project is often cancelled and the funds are returned to the ICO participants. 


  • Spot:

The "spot" price is the cash price of an asset, i.e. for "immediate delivery". It provides the investor with stability in the price of the asset and is therefore less risky than Futures which have a much less stable price. 


  • Short Invested Amount: 

It refers to the total amount of money taken in a short position.


  • Short position: 

It is created when a trader sells a crypto, security, stock, etc. first with the intention of repurchasing it later at a lower price. A trader may decide to short an asset when he believes that the price of that asset is likely to decrease in the near future.


  • Signal Frequency: 

It refers to the frequency that a trading signal will be generated from a chosen strategy.


  • Signal type:

It refers to the type of a signal in terms of time named Hourly, Daily or Weekly.


  • Simulator Mode:

It allows a user to operate Napbots service and some of its features without using real money.


  • Spread: 

It is the difference between the ask and bid nearest the market price. It is therefore the difference between the supply of an asset and the demand for it. It is used to determine the volatility of an asset and the volume of transactions. 


  • Stablecoin: 

It is a type of cryptocurrency designed to maintain a stable value compared to  fiat currencies.


  • Stop Loss: 

The Stop Loss (SL) is an order to sell below the entry point (in the case of a Long position) and an order to buy above the entry point (in the case of a Short position). It is used to close a position in case the losses of the position are too high. 

It is possible to adjust the Stop Loss and place it above the entry point so that the position closes automatically with profits. In this case, it is called a Take Profit (TP). 


  • Stop Limit Order:

It is an order to buy or sell a cryptocurrency provided that its price is between two amounts: the "stop" and the "limit". Outside of these two limits, the buy or sell order cannot take place. Sometimes the "stop" and the "limit" are both identical. 


  • Strategies: 

It refers to all the library of crypto signals offered in NapBots. 


  • Swing trading:

Swing trading is a trading method that involves investing over the medium term, from a few days to a few weeks. The aim is to enter the market at the start of a trend and exit when the trend falters. The difficulty is to find a good entry point, but above all a good exit point, to maximise your gains while minimising your losses.




  • Taker: 

The "taker" is someone who decides to place an order on the Orderbook at market price. This order is instantly matched with existing orders. Trading exchanges tend to charge more fees for these types of orders


  • Technical analysis:

Technical analysis is a method of analysis which allows the study of current or past price movements of an asset and the anticipation of future movements. It is based on data and graphical indicators, used by traders over varying periods of time. 


  • Tether:

With the ticker "USDT", is a stable coin indexed to the US Dollar. Its value therefore follows that of the US Dollar. It allows investors and traders to stay in the crypto-currency market without having to convert their crypto-currencies into Fiat. 


  • Time Horizon: 

It is the period of time an investment, crypto, security, asset, etc is expected to be held by an investor.


  • Ticker:

A ticker is a symbol given for all crypto-currencies and Fiat in the financial markets. For example, Bitcoin will have the ticker BTC and the Euro will have the ticker EUR. 


  • Token: 

It is a type of cryptocurrency or digital asset that reside on their own blockchains and represent an asset or utility.


  • Tokenisation:

Tokenisation refers to the process of digitising an asset on a token (and more precisely a security token). It allows different people to be assigned rights of possession or use of this asset and to exchange its tokens peer-to-peer on a blockchain.


  • "To the moon":

This is a phrase frequently used by traders and investors, especially in the crypto-currency market, when the market is experiencing an uptrend or a sharp rise. It shows the enthusiasm of a community for a crypto-currency.  


  • Tracking Error: 

It is the difference between a position or portfolio's price activity and a benchmark's price behaviour. Since the portfolio risks are often calculated against benchmarks. Also, are widely used to measure the performance of an investment. Tracking errors display an investment's consistency compared to a benchmark for a specific time.


  • Trade:

It is the action of buying or selling an asset, in this case cryptocurrencies.


  • Trader:

It is a person who will invest in the financial markets by adopting a strategy and risk management. His objective is to speculate on the fluctuations of an asset. This is different from the investor who will invest for the very long term without paying attention to the micro-variations of an asset's price. 


  • Trading:

It is the regular speculation on the financial markets in order to profit from the volatility of the market. There are several types of trading such as scalping (on micro-variations), day trading or swing trading (medium term). 


  • Trade History:

 It refers to the history of trades made in the past.


  • Trade Order:

It refers to the different types of orders that can be placed on trading exchanges for financial assets such as stocks, cryptos or futures contracts


  • Trading Bot: 

A trading bot is a software that can automatically execute trades on a user behalf on its account in an existing Exchange. 


  • Trading Strategies: 

It is a trading method of buying and selling in the market based on predetermined trading decisions.


  • Trailing Stop:

The Trailing Stop has the same role as the classic Stop Loss, which is to close a position when a certain price level is reached in the event that a market reverses or the losses incurred are too great. The only difference is that the Trailing Stop will adapt to the price of the asset in question. If the price rises, the Trailing Stop will also adjust upwards. 


  • Turn Over Ratio:

It is the percentage of a portfolio's holdings that have been replaced over a period. In concrete terms, this represents the number of positions that have been opened and closed during a period.  The higher the turnover, the higher the transaction costs.




  • Unrealized PNL: 

It is the current profit or loss of an open position. The unrealized P&L reflects what profit or loss could be realized if the position were closed in that time.


  • Uptrend:

An uptrend is a market in which prices tend to rise, which can be seen graphically by observing the price curves.


  • Utility token:

A utility token is a token whose main function is to provide access to a service or product offered by a company.


  • USDT: 

It is the Symbol or Ticker of a Cryptocurrency called Tether. This cryptocurrency is pegged to the dollar. The cryptocurrencies in circulation are supposedly backed by a USD equivalent amount. It is the largest stablecoin in the cryptocurrency universe.




  • Volatility:

The volatility of a security represents the fluctuations of the security over time. The higher the volatility, the riskier the stock will be. Nevertheless, this volatility is highly sought after by traders looking to invest in the fluctuations of a stock. 


  • Volume:

It represents the total quantity or value of trades (buys and sells) within a timeframe.




  • Wallet: 

A wallet is a physical medium, a device or a service on which it is possible to store crypto-currencies. It is often presented as a very secure application. An electronic wallet offers several functions: displaying your coin balance, creating public addresses and private keys, sending and receiving coins. There are four types of wallet: paper wallet, hardware wallet, desktop wallet, and exchange wallet.


  • Wallet Amount: 

It represents the total amount of money you hold in your trading exchange.


  • Weekly Strategy: 

It is a trading strategy that generates trading signals on a weekly basis. This is an example of a low-frequency strategy.


  • Whale:

A whale refers to investors who have a strong impact and weight in the crypto-currency market. Financial institutions are often referred to as whales because they can invest several million / billion euros in the crypto market. 


  • Weak hands:

Weak hands is a term used to describe a person who panics very easily when the market is uncertain and therefore makes illogical and hasty decisions, usually losing a lot of money.


  • White paper:

The white paper of a cryptocurrency is a collection of information about a project. It defines its technological basis, explains its consensus mechanism (algorithm, rewards) and possibly presents a business model and a business plan if the cryptomoney is a token. It is usually published by the initiator of a project between the time the project is announced and the launch of the ICO, with the aim of convincing the interest of the project. 






  • Yield Farming:

Yield farming or "liquidity mining" is an investment method that consists of depositing and locking cryptocurrencies to provide liquidity to DeFI (Decentralised Finance) protocols in exchange for high returns in the form of tokens. 




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