Triggers with tag "Green-up"
The trigger backs on the current server at the start of each game in a Tennis match, then trades it out at the end of the game if it has won. In case of a service break, the trigger increases the bet to try and recoup the loss in the next game.
We're showing the way to calculate the total potential profit/loss for multiple bets and selections, and close all positions as soon as a target is reached.
Take advantage of the late rise in the underdog's prices: lay at 10 minutes before the race and green up closer to the off.
The main idea I'm playing with is the chance to compensate one selection's losses by the other selection's profits in a highly liquid market.
Late into a football match, for example around 80 minutes and if there is a 1 goal difference (e.g. 1-0 or 2-3), lay the winning team for a low liability. Then green-up a possible equalising goal.
This trigger will back The Draw at a specified time before the start of the game. At half-time it will green-up if in profit, or distribute the loss.
It combines several aspects. It is a trading trigger that concentrates on the favourite. It is based on Welles Wilder's Relative Strength Index (RSI) which he developed for the stock market a long time ago but it can be used in high volume betting markets.
Betting based on changes in selection's parameters
Back-Dutch selections, whose price is less than 7.0, provided that there are at least two selections to Dutch.
Lay on "The Draw" in In-Play Match Odds football markets before the game has started. After the market turns In-Play, green up The Draw, or distribute the loss equally if the draw's odds fall below your set price, or if certain time has passed since the start of the game.
Normally when you "green up" the market you want all P/Ls to be equal. But on certain occasions you may want to increase the potential profit on the selection you bet on and decrease it on all other selections. This could be the case if you are greening up an obvious favourite, so let's say you want it to get 70% of the profit and all other selections 30%.
After 20 minutes of the market going in-play, back on "Under 2.5 Goals". Green it up 20 minutes later (if possible). If a goal was scored and no greening-up took place, distribute the loss equally.
Remember the favourite's price at the beginning of the race/match/event. If later its price has grown up by no less than 20%, back it. As soon as it hits the starting price of falls below, lay it to green up equally.
This is an example opposite to "Repetitive Backing and Greening Up".
You choose an Over/Under football market with high liquidity which is determined by the traded volume and the gap between the back and lay prices. At certain time before the beginning of the match you start backing and laying on both selections at prices which are 2 ticks better than the offer. E.g. if the back price is 4.0, you back at 4.2, and if the lay price is 4.5, you lay at 4.3. Both stakes will quite likely stay unmatched at first.
Lay on the highest priced selection whose odds are less than 10.0, and that grew in price by more than 10% over the last 5 mins. Green it up eventually if its price grew by more than 2 ticks, or distribute the loss equally if it fell down by more that 4 ticks as compared to the price it was laid at.
Similar to trailing stop-loss, whereby you place a stop-loss bet after the price has reached the maximum (or minimum) value and turned back, you can also do it with greening-up to maximise your profits and minimise risks.
When In-Play, lay on a selections whose price falls to (or below) 1.1. Green up if it jumps up to 1.25 or higher.
This example automates scalping, whereby you back on a selection then green it up or distribute the loss equally, then repeat this cycle. Its implementation is generic, i.e. it covers the general case, but you may add more triggers or conditions to it if it needs customisation.
This example is the opposite of "Continuous backing and greening up". It places lay bets on chosen selections and waits for the opportunity to green up, if the prices keep moving up. If, however, they start falling down, the stop-loss bet is placed to minimise the loss.
This example automates scalping, whereby you back on a selection then green it up or distribute the loss equally, then repeat this cycle. Its implementation is generic, i.e. it covers the general case, but you may add more triggers or conditions to it if it needs customisation. With stop-loss.
This is quite an interesting trigger example suggested by one of the users. Its concept is about trying to green up on a selection with whichever type of bet gets matched first (back or lay), regardless of where the market goes. In a nutshell, it can be explained as follows.