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Diskussion zum Thema Silber (Seite 15835)

eröffnet am 23.04.05 14:56:42 von
neuester Beitrag 12.06.21 23:46:40 von

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21.12.05 23:43:42
Beitrag Nr. 1.086 ()
[posting]19.371.899 von weierHai am 21.12.05 20:21:59[/posting]können relativ geringe Volumen starke Kursschwankungen mit sich ziehen, und eventuell aus charttechnischer Sicht den Trend in die ein oder andere Richtung lenken.


Ist es nicht vielmehr so, dass bei geringen Volumen unter charttechnischen Gesichtspunkten eben keine Trends ausgebildet werden ?

Eben darum: Seid wachsam!!! (Obwohl nach einer solchen Korrektur das Potential nach unten doch recht überschaubar ist, wie ich meine)

Gruss, Arts
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21.12.05 22:21:38
Beitrag Nr. 1.085 ()
[posting]19.366.019 von _Frank am 21.12.05 14:44:13[/posting]Die richtige Investition in Silber ist nicht Silber selbst und schon gar kein Fiat Silber, die richtige Investition sind Aktien von Silberminen

Es erscheint mir nicht zwingend logisch, wenn man einerseits von einem steigenden Silberpreis aufgrund der Knappheit ausgeht, aber andererseits die erfolgversprechendste Investition darin sieht, denen Geld zu geben, die das Angebot an Silber erhöhen wollen. :confused:
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21.12.05 20:21:59
Beitrag Nr. 1.084 ()
Hallo,

das 38,2 Fibonacci retracement bei ca. 8,26 hat vorläufig gehalten. Aktuell 8,36 ( + 1,5%)nun könnte eine Gegenbewegung einsetzen.
Wie ihr sicher alle wißt ist der Markt so kurz vor Jahresende aufgrund von Urlaub und bereits geschlossenen Büchern relativ illiquide. Aus deisem Grunde können relativ geringe Volumen starke Kursschwankungen mit sich ziehen, und eventuell aus charttechnischer Sicht den Trend in die ein oder andere Richtung lenken. Dies gilt auch für andere Märkte ( Aktein ,Rentne, Währungen...)

also seid wachsam!!!
der weißeHAi:look:
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21.12.05 17:57:55
Beitrag Nr. 1.083 ()
[posting]19.366.019 von _Frank am 21.12.05 14:44:13[/posting]Hallo Namenskollege, hast Du nähere Info zu diesen Werten?

Danke im voraus und Guten Abend :)
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21.12.05 14:44:13
Beitrag Nr. 1.082 ()
Die aktuelle Entwicklung beim Silberpreis bestärkt meine Annahme: Die richtige Investition in Silber ist nicht Silber selbst und schon gar kein Fiat Silber, die richtige Investition sind Aktien von Silberminen, allen voran solchen, die vor großer Produktionsausweitung stehen. Meine top picks im Silbersektor sind First Majestic (habe ich selbst) und Endeavour Silver. Mit diesen Aktien gewinnt man auch bei einem zwischen 7 und 9,5 schwankenden Silberpreis.
:D
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20.12.05 19:17:46
Beitrag Nr. 1.081 ()
Will hoffen das das eine ausbildung zu nem Doppelboden wird bei ca 8,29.:rolleyes:
RT grad $8,30.
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20.12.05 15:40:14
Beitrag Nr. 1.080 ()
Der Refrain aus einem "silver-song" lautet:


"Thousend Dollar for the ounce
could be just a little bounce" :D

Auch irgendo wo bei J. Hommel gelesen. Rührig ist der Typ schon, das muß man ihm lassen !
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20.12.05 10:54:44
Beitrag Nr. 1.079 ()
Schon etwas älter aber trotdem interessant:

Jason Hommel
I have recently written how the price of gold could easily skyrocket towards infinity dollars per ounce as a result of a total dollar currency collapse, and how the gold price might stabilize at $32,567/oz. if the U.S. pledged its official gold holdings to back the dollar in a last ditch effort to prevent a total currency collapse, and return to a gold standard. All the monetary reasons for owning gold, such as inflation and collapse of paper currencies, also apply to silver, but silver has other features which make it even more attractive than gold.

1. The historic silver/gold price ratio was 15 or 16:1, but in recent years, silver is relatively cheaper ranging from about 40:1 to 80:1. On January 24th, 2003, with silver at $4.89/oz. and gold at $368/oz., the ratio is 75:1. This means that silver is currently undervalued, and cheaper than historic norms, and thus it is a better investment than even gold if you want to "buy low and sell high".

2. The supply and demand fundamentals for silver are extraordinary. There has been an ongoing supply/demand deficit in silver for 12 years. More silver is consumed by industry than is produced by mining and recycling combined. Some say this deficit reaches back 60 years, and has consumed virtually all the known silver ever mined since the beginning of the world. The annual deficit has recently ranged from 100 million to 200 million ounces per year. Annual supply is about 650 million ounces, and annual demand is about 800 million ounces.

3. Considering refined and mined known silver reserves, there is far less silver in the world than gold. About 150 million ounces of silver vs. 4000 million ounces of gold.

4. Most silver, 70-80% brought to market, is mined as a by-product of copper mining, gold mining, or zinc and lead mining. There are very few silver mines in the world, since most are really copper or gold mines. Therefore, mild increases in the price of silver will not bring substantially more silver out of the ground. Much silver is consumed in photography; by Hollywood and medical photo imaging. There is so little silver used in each photograph, that price increases in silver will probably not reduce demand. With a relatively inelastic supply, and relatively inelastic demand, it will require a dramatic explosion in price to bring the supply and demand deficit back into balance.

5. Famous Billionaires have bought silver in recent years. In 1997, Warren Buffett bought 130 million ounces of real silver, due to the favorable "supply and demand fundamentals", and although he bought as much as they would let him legally buy, his purchase was with about 2% of the value of his portfolio. Another Billionaire who tried to follow in his lead would be unable to do so since there is less silver now available in the world to buy at the COMEX than what Buffet has, and less than that in known, reported silver reserves in the world. George Soros owns a large percentage of a silver mining company, SIL. Bill Gates owns over 10% of another silver mining company, PAAS.

6. In the gold market, there has been a large increase in paper futures contracts which are used to suppress the price. See my essay, "Controlling Gold with Paper". In silver, the relative amount of paper contracts is much larger. In other words, there are more paper shorts who will be caught in an impossible situation when the price of silver really begins to rise due to the fundamental supply demand gap. They will be forced to buy silver or go bankrupt. Either action will cause a dramatic rise in the silver price. If they default on the silver contracts, that will signal to the world the severe shortage of silver, and signal a great investment opportunity.

7. One of the cheapest ways to buy silver: You can buy U.S. coins dated 1964 or earlier, $1000 face value (4000 quarters, or 2000 half dollars, or 10,000 dimes), in a "bag" of "junk silver", which contain 715-720 ounces of silver, depending on how worn the coins are. In the early 1980`s, when silver was $30-$50/oz., a bag of silver could be used to buy a house! Imagine buying the money for your next house for $3500 today by investing in silver!

8. You get so much silver for your money. A bag of junk silver weighs about 55 pounds, and is the size of a bowling ball. If you invested $100,000 into junk silver coins, at $3500/bag, that would give you 28.5 bags each weighing 55 pounds, or 57 bags weighing 27 pounds each, or about 1571 pounds total. Could you imagine moving that much around your house if you had to move? Silver is so cheap it creates physical problems for investors today!

You will sometimes find quarters in a bag dating back to the late 1800`s. In the early 1900`s, you could work all day for a wage of one silver quarter. Imagine being able to buy a day`s wage of real money for less than a dollar of today`s money! Today, in 2003, a day`s wage is over $100. Another way to put it is that the dollar has lost over 99% of it`s purchasing power over time, yet, due to silver being undervalued, you can get 100 times the value of your money and labor if you invest in silver. Imagine if they paid a day`s wage today of $100 in silver quarters; they would have to give you about 100 silver quarters today. The implications are that if silver returns to its historic valuations, silver will need to go up in value about 100 times, to $480/oz. Silver is truly a bargain.
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15.12.05 15:07:20
Beitrag Nr. 1.078 ()
[posting]19.296.954 von Arts am 15.12.05 11:27:24[/posting]wobei ich bei Silber ab 9.50 (mit meinem Aussteig bei 8.22) schon fast als suizidgefährdet gegolten hätte.

Dann steig doch endlich wieder ein. Bei 6,50 springen wir gemeinsam in den Bodensee und bei 66,50 schaust Du Dich für mich mal nach nem schönen Chalet als Altersruhesitz um :laugh:
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15.12.05 11:35:13
Beitrag Nr. 1.077 ()
Meine Vermutung war ja mal 8,18 als Boden dieser Korrektur.

Schaut man sich aber die untere Trendlinie aus der Grafik von Bluemoons an, da kann einem schon das Grausen kommen ... :D
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Diskussion zum Thema Silber