by Andrew Smith, ‎A couple of months ago I came across a blog post that detailed how to create a trading demo using Javascript.

I was intrigued by this idea, as it seemed like a great way to get some hands-on experience with JavaScript.

And since then, I’ve found myself using this tutorial in a number of my trading scripts.

It was especially useful in a recent market where my orderbook was running out of time.

As with any good demo, this tutorial has a number, some good and some bad, but the general approach is the same: create a small JavaScript script that will serve as a demo for a specific scenario.

In this case, I was just looking for a simple way to show off a simple trading script.

So I made a new script and added some lines of code to it: var script = document.createElement(‘script’); script.src = ‘https://forex.js’; script.type = ‘text/javascript’; script._start(); After this, I created a new trading script in my browser and added it to the demo script list:; The first two lines of the script are simply telling the browser that it should create a new JavaScript script and add it to a list of demos.

The tells the browser to tell the browser what the name of the demo is.

The first line tells the script to create the demo.

The second tells the scripts.type to tell it what the type of the JavaScript file should be.

Finally, the last line tells it to add the script.

The next step is to create an element for the demo, as shown in the following code snippet: document.addEventListener(‘load’, script.load); After adding the demo and adding a script, the browser is ready to start trading: The browser has been instructed to create this JavaScript file and add the demo to the list of demo scripts.

Now that the demo has been created, I need to create some orders.

First, I needed to create two orders.

The initial order was a simple move, which was created by simply entering a new index value and then adding a new price.

After the initial order, I wanted to create something more complex.

The order for the second order was more complicated.

I wanted to make the initial move into a position where the index value was below zero and I wanted the price to be below zero.

Here is what the initial position looked like: var move = document,indexValue,price; move.onclick = function() { if (indexValue > 0) { = ‘1px’; move.offsetWidth = ‘100px’; } else { move .style.bottom = ‘2px’; var index = this.getIndex(indexValue); move.addStyle(index, ‘margin-left’, ‘100%’, ‘-1px’); } }; The order was created using the move.index and move.value properties.

On the move object, I set the value of indexValue to the index of the position and then added the offsetWidth property to the offset of the order.

When the order was executed, the offsetHeight property was set to 100%.

Here’s what the order looked like after I was done executing it: foreach (var i in move.getIndices()) { var value = move.values[i]; if (value.index > 0 && value.offsetHeight > 100) { return value.index; } } When you execute a move, the script will add the index and offset of that move to the move list.

Once the order has been executed, you will be able to see the order in the order list.

As soon as the script is ready, you should be able enter a new order and execute it.

The order can then be shown on the market using the order summary view:; Now that I’ve made a simple script to generate orders, it’s time to add some data to the order to show it to other users.

In this case the script created the first two orders and added a third order.

The last step is the order show and this is where the script really shines.

The code starts by calling the getIndices() method of the move script to retrieve all the indices for the order, and then it executes the getOrder() method to generate a new, updated index value.

This is the result of the getorder() call: Notice how the first order has no indices and the last one has one, even though the order is created with no indices.

Next, the order shows up in the summary view.

Finally, the user can click on the order and enter a price.

As you can see, the new price is above the original price.

This gives me a good indication of how good the trade was. Conclusion