CFDs are complex instruments and come with a high risk of losing money rapidly due to leverage. 73% of retail investor accounts lose money when trading CFDs with this provider. You should consider whether you understand how CFDs work and whether you can afford to take the high risk of losing your money.

Minor currency pairs (Minors)

Minor currency pairs (Minors)

What are minor currency pairs?

Foreign currencies are always traded in pairs – the value of one currency compared to a counterpart. Minor currency pairs, also known as cross currency pairs, are pairs that do not include the U.S. dollar, but do include at least one of the world’s other three major currencies. That is to say that the Japanese yen, British pound or the euro are at least one, if not both of the currencies included in the pair. Minor currency pairs are not to be confused with the seven major currency pairs, all of which include the U. S. dollar against one of the six other most liquid currencies in the world.

How does one use minor currency pairs?

Depending on how volatile and liquid a market a trader wishes to invest, he might find that the minor currency pairs are a safer investment than a major pair. As is the case with all other currency pairs, the rates can be influenced by several factors, including economic announcements, geopolitical events, and even global weather. The Fortrade website offers several minor pairs from which traders can choose.

Links related to minor currency pairs
Cross Currency Pair
Currency Pair
Foreign Exchange
Major Currency Pairs (Majors)

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