Stock exchange- Information

Stock Exchange :-

  1. NSE
  2. BSE
  3. New York Stock Exchange
  4. London Stock Exchange
  5. Calcutta Stock Exchange
  6. Nasdaq
  7. Shanghai Stock Exchange
  8. India International Exchange
  9. TYO
  10. Shenzhen Stock Exchange
  11. ASX
  12. B3
  13. NYSE American
  14. Vadodara Stock Exchange
  15. Mangalore Stock Exchange
  16. Madhya Pradesh Stock Exchange
  17. The OTC Exchange Of India
  19. The Stock Exchange of Thailand
  20. TSX
  21. The Stock Exchange of Hong Kong Limited
  22. Saurashtra Kutch Stock Exchange
  23. The Islamabad Stock Exchange
  24. The Lahore Stock Exchange 
  25. AZEE Securities – Stock Exchange Branch
  26. Nasdaq Iceland
  27. Colombo Stock Exchange
  28. Madras Stock Exchange

Stock exchange :- An exchange where stockbrokers and traders can buy and sell securities, such as shares of stock, bonds, and other financial instruments, is known as a stock exchange, securities exchange, or bourse. The issue and redemption of such securities and instruments as well as capital events, such as the payment of income and dividends, may be accommodated by stock exchanges.

Stock issued by listed companies, unit trusts, derivatives, pooled investment products, and bonds are examples of securities traded on a stock exchange.

Buyers and sellers complete transactions at a central location, such as the exchange floor, or by using an electronic trading platform, which is how stock exchanges frequently operate as “continuous auction” markets.

A security must be listed on a specific stock exchange before it can be traded there. Normally, there is a central location for record keeping, but as modern markets use electronic communication networks, which give them advantages of increased speed and decreased cost of transactions, trade is becoming less linked to a physical place. Only brokers who are members of the exchange are permitted to trade on the exchange. Alternative trading systems, electronic communication networks, and “dark pools” are just a few of the trading venues that have largely replaced traditional stock exchanges as trading venues in recent years.

The primary market is where stocks and bonds are first made available to the public, and the secondary market is where they are traded after that.

Typically, neither the issuance of stock through the stock exchange itself nor the subsequent trading of stock on an exchange are requirements. Such trading may be over-the-counter or off-exchange.

This is the typical manner in which bonds and derivatives are traded. Stock exchanges are becoming more and more a part of a global securities market. A second economic purpose of stock exchanges is to give shareholders access to liquidity and a quick way to sell their shares.

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