Data Modeling of Options Trading in the Context of Buyers and Sellers

  • P.Govindasamy, V.Chitra, N.Kalainesan


Options are conditional derivative contracts that permit purchasers of the contracts (options holders) to purchase or sell a security at a picked cost. Option purchasers are charged a sum called a "premium" by the sellers for such a right. Should showcase costs be negative for option holders, they will let the option terminate useless, in this way guaranteeing the misfortunes are not higher than the premium. Conversely, option venders expect more serious hazard than the option purchasers, which is the reason they request this premium. Options are separated into "call" and "put" choices. With a call choice, the purchaser of the agreement buys the option to purchase the underlying asset later on at a foreordained price, called exercise price or strike price. With a put choice, the purchaser obtains the option to sell the underlying asset later on at the foreordained price. Options are leveraged instruments, i.e., they permit traders to enhance the advantage by risking littler sums than would some way or another be required if exchanging the underlying assets itself. Therefore this research signifies the position of buyer and seller individually and brings the ball in to the eyes of investors so that they can be able to have clear picture for their investment avenues as options.