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Futures and options are two types of "Derivatives" that are often used. Derivatives are financial products whose value is derived from an underlying asset. A stock issued by a business is the underpinning in the NSE stock market.
Futures and options are both derivatives, which means they are riskier than day trading in the stock markets. However, if done correctly, both futures and options may be safer than traditional stock trading.
You commit to purchase or sell the underlying security at a future date when you enter into a futures contract. You agree to pay the amount at a certain time if you purchase the contract. If you sell it, you must transfer it to the buyer at a future date and for a stated amount.
The buyer of an options contract has the right to purchase or sell the underlying asset at a preset price inside or at the end of a certain time. He isn't obliged to do so, however. When a buyer exercises his right to exercise an option, the seller is obliged to settle it. A call option allows you to purchase something, whereas a put option allows you to sell something.
In option trading, the words PE- Put Option and CE- Call Option are used. Instead of purchasing a stock, you may purchase a call option. PE stands for put option, which implies you may purchase a put option instead of selling a stock. You should purchase CE when the market rises. When the market falls, you should buy PE.
The buyer and seller of futures contracts have an infinite loss or profit potential. The buyer of an option has an infinite profit potential and just a small risk of losing money if the option expires worthless. The seller, on the other hand, has a restricted profit potential but an infinite risk.