AUD CAD (Australian Dollar / Canadian Dollar)
The Australian Dollar vs. the Canadian Dollar. Both of these currencies are regarded as commodity currencies and are considered to be a relatively stable currency pair. The CAD fortunes are closely related to the U.S. because it is their largest trading partner and neighbor. The AUD is more effected by its alignment with Australia and emerging Asian markets.
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AUD CHF (Australian Dollar / Swiss Franc)
The Australian Dollar vs. the Swiss Franc pair is usually used as a carry trade. Swiss Franc is considered as a safe currency during unstable economic times and the Australian Dollar is a more responsive one to global economic conditions. AUD CHF pair is often used as a measuring stick for the global economic performance.
AUD JPY (Australian Dollar / Japanese Yen)
This pair is the Australian Dollar against the Japanese Yen. In regards to U.S. equities on a short to medium term basis, it is often one of the most highly correlated pairs to price action. The pair tends to decline is a risk off approach and rise in a low risk environment on carry flows.
AUD NZD (Australian Dollar / New Zealand Dollar)
The two Australasian currencies are represented in the Australian Dollar vs. the New Zealand Dollar pair. High Rollover rates and like geographical locations cause them to often trade alike against other currencies. Because of this the pair is not extremely affected by global factors or trends but instead reacts more to changes in the local economies.
AUD USD (Australian Dollar / US Dollar)
The Australian Dollar and the US Dollar pair belong the Majors, a group of the most popular traded pairs in the world. This pair’s popularity soared because traders were attracted to the interest rate differential of the pair. This has waned in recent years due to economic volatility worldwide.
EUR AUD (Euro / Australian Dollar)
The Euro vs. the Australian Dollar. This pair is considered to be a great barometer for global risk. In 2012, during the European sovereign debt crisis the EURAUD reached its low. Since then, due to the European Central Bank’s policy of Outright Monetary Transactions (OTM or the “whatever it takes” measure ) the pair has recovered substantially.
EUR CAD (Euro / Canadian Dollar)
The Euro vs. the Canadian Dollar. The Euro is the second most popular reserve currency in the world and is considered to be very stable. The Canadian dollar is the seventh most commonly traded currency in the world and is highly dependent on Canada’s exporting of its natural resources, especially oil.
EUR CHF (Euro / Swiss Franc)
The Euro vs. the Swiss Franc. This pair is known as a pair trend because there are often long upward or downward trends. It is also often adapted to Swing Trading but because of its lack of volatility it is less popular with scalpers. The EUR/CHF and the USD/SHF exchange rates are highly positively correlated.
EUR GBP (Euro / British Pound)
The Euro vs the British Pound. This pair represents a cross between the two largest economies in Europe, the Euro Zone and the United Kingdom. The pair is greatly less volatile than other Euro or Pound based crosses because of the economic closeness and interdependence between the two. Changes in monetary policy between the Bank of England and the European Central Bank can make this pair extremely sensitive.
EUR JPY (Euro / Japanese Yen)
The Euro vs. the Japanese Yen. The Yen is a historically low-yielding currency, influencing traders to borrow cheaply in JPY to purchase higher-yielding currencies, including EUR. Because of this the pair is sensitive to broad-based market sentiment trend swings. Volatility may be found in news related to the Eurozone debt crisis and from the Bank of Japan’s anti-deflation policy efforts introduced in 2013.
EUR NZD (Euro / New Zealand Dollar)
The Euro vs. the New Zealand Dollar. The New Zealand dollar had performed well against the Euro recently because it is often considered to be a proxy for the Chinese growth. Eurozone weakness may limit any significant reversal if concerns about Chinese growth occurs as the country shifts from export lead growth. The NZD has benefited from the recent Euro-zone difficulties due to idle cash efforts to find strong, secure yields.
EUR USD (Euro / US Dollar)
The most traded currency pairs in the world are called “the Majors” and the EURUSD leads this group as the most traded pair in the world. This pair represents the world two largest economies and has faced most volatility since the inception of the euro in 1999.
GBP AUD (British Pound / Australian Dollar)
The British Pound vs. the Australian Dollar. Due to its relatively higher interest rates and its correlation to global equity markets, the Australian Dollar is often referred to as a risk currency. Mining, which is Australia’s largest economy sector, has been negatively affected by a slowdown in the global commodity super cycle and a decline in China’s growth.
GBP CAD (British Pound / Canadian Dollar)
The British Pound vs. the Canadian Dollar. This is one of the most traded pairs in the world. The Canadian Dollar, often referred to as the “Loonie”, is considered to be a commodity currency because of Canada’s heavy energy exports.
GBP JPY (British Pound / Japanese Yen Spot)
The British Pound (GBP) vs. the Japanese Yen (JPY) is a highly volatile pair. JPY is often used as a funding currency of a trade because it’s historically a low yielding currency. Since UK is one of the larger economies in Europe, the GBPJPY pair can be considered as a proxy for worldwide economic health. On the other hand, this pair performs like a representer for market ‘risk-off’ moves as the carry trade gets reversed. As a result, GBPJPY is able to develop strong trends that exceed thousands of pips.
GBP NZD (British Pound / New Zealand Dollar)
The British Pound vs. the New Zealand Dollar cross is one of the most volatile one among GBP pairs. The New Zealand Dollar is often viewed as a proxy for Chinese growth and thus have performed well against the Euro in recent years. But on the hand, the British Pound is one of the premier reserve currencies and represents the world’s largest financial center.
GBP USD (British Pound / US Dollar)
GBPUSD, often referred to as “The Cable”, a foreign exchange term used to describe the British pound vs the US dollar, is one of the oldest traded currency pairs. In July of 1866, after an earlier failed attempt, the first reliable exchange rate between the British pound and the US dollar was transmitted between the London and New York Exchanges. Optic fibre cables accompanied by satellites handle the Transatlantic communications today.
NZD CAD New Zealand Dollar/Canadian Dollar
This symbol represents the New Zealand Dollar – Canadian Dollar cross pair. These two currencies are both categorized as commodity currencies. Canada is primarily associated with oil and lumber, conducting significant trade with the United States. New Zealand is more associated with agricultural commodities and exports dairy and meat products to Australia and China.
NZD/CHF – New Zealand Dollar Swiss Franc
The New Zealand Dollar and the Swiss France cross is a currency that offers an alternative risk play. The New Zealand Dollar is known as a risk-correlated currency because of the mix of high interest rates and exposure to global economic performance. The Swiss Franc is known as a safe haven currency because liquidity tends to move away from the Euro-zone and into Switzerland during times of economic uncertainty. However, the Franc sometimes moves in tandem with the Euro because the SNB established a floor in the EUR/CHF exchange rate at 1.20.
NZD JPY NEW ZEALAND DOLLAR – JAPANESE YEN CHART
This is the forex quote for the New Zealand Dollar vs. Japanese Yen exchange rate. NZD (the ‘base currency’) is quoted in terms of JPY (the ‘counter currency’). The Yen is a historically low-yielding currency, making an attractive vehicle to fund carry trades (where traders borrow cheaply in JPY to buy higher-yielding currencies, including NZD). Investors tend to favor carry trades at times of optimism about global economic performance and stability; they shun them at times of market stress. This makes NZD/JPY sensitive to swings in broad-based market sentiment trends. The pair is likewise responsive to economic news – both domestic and that of key trading partners (notably China) – that shapes expectations for Reserve Bank of New Zealand monetary policy.
NZD USD (New Zealand Dollar / US Dollar)
This pair is the New Zealand Dollar vs. the U.S. Dollar. It is often referred to as trading the “Kiwi” because the $1 coin depicts the Kiwi bird. In 2012 the Reserve Bank of New Zealand intervened to devalue the Kiwi because it had appreciated so much. It is the 10th most traded currency in the world.
The NZD/USD pair shows the value of the New Zealand Dollar against the US Dollar; telling traders how many USD are needed to buy a NZD. The US Dollar is the most traded currency in the world while the NZD is consistently listed in the top ten, according to the Bank of International Settlements (2016). Get live updates on the NZD/USD rate with the chart and boost your fundamental and technical analysis with our expert NZD/USD forecast, news and analysis.
USD CAD (US Dollar / Canadian Dollar)
The US Dollar vs. the Canadian Dollar is a very popular currency pair due to the extremely large amount of cross border trading that occurs between the U.S. and Canada. The CAD is considered to be a commodity currency because of the large amount of natural resources, especially oil, that are mined and exported to southern neighbors. The USDCAD is one of the most traded currency pairs in the world.
USD CHF (US Dollar / Swiss Franc)
The USDCHF, also known as the “swissie” is the fifth most traded currency in the Forex market. It is considered to a safe haven pair due to its stability and neutral character of Switzerland and is a reserve currency used by markets worldwide.
USD JPY (US Dollar / Japanese Yen)
Also known as trading the “gopher” the USDJPY pair is one of the most traded pairs in the world. The value of these currencies when compared to each other is affected by the interest rate differential between the Federal Reserve and the Bank of Japan.