In the previous articles we dealt with order creating and processing. Today’s one will focus on processing and storage of the information which is essential for graphic instruments of market analysis – or just stock charts.
In the previous article of the series we got familiar with order types. Today we’ll take a closer look at an order book, processing orders, and dealing with issues of trade information storage.
To figure out how exchanges work, we need to look into exchange orders and the way broker processes them.
This article deals with order types, the way they are executed at an exchange, and limitations imposed by trading system.
If you are curious to know what all those DAY, GTC, FOK, IOC, GTD, GAT, MOO, MOC, LOO, LOC, MIT, OCO, OSO, PEG mean, you are welcome.
This series of articles describes an attempt to create a reactive system performed by one person, with a minimum budget and in the shortest time possible.
The experiment aims at:
- A deeper understanding of the subject and improvement of technical expertise;
- Identifying strengths and weaknesses of functional languages and open source projects in trading systems development.
This article presents the motivational part and task decomposition.
This article is the final one of the series about distributed reactive apps in Erlang/Elixir. In the first article you will find the theoretical basis of reactive architecture. The second one illustrates the main templates and mechanisms of building such systems.
Today we will address the questions of code base development and projects development in general.