Commodity derivatives
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Commodity Derivatives presentation from SMBA 12 batch SPE Finance

Commodity Derivatives presentation from SMBA 12 batch SPE Finance
Presenter: Abhay Jain, Swapnil Akewar, Sujith Bangera, Sawan Serial, Prateek Shetty, Hardik Mashroo

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Commodity derivatives Presentation Transcript

  • 1. Commodity Derivatives Commodity derivatives Presented by:- 1. Swapnil Akewar 2. Abhay Jain 3. Sujith Bangera 4. Sawan Serial 5. Prateek Shetty 6. Hardik Mashru
  • 2.
    • COMMODITY DEFINED :-
    • Every kind of movable goods excluding
    • money and securities.
    • Commodities include:-
        • Metals (Bullion & Other Metals)
        • Agro Products
        • Perishable / Non Perishable
        • Consumable / Non Consumable
    Meaning commodity derivatives sddsds
  • 3.
    • DERIVATIVES DEFINED :-
    • Contract (future/options) the value of which is derived from underlying assets
    • are called Derivatives.
    • Derivatives are contract that originated from the need to minimise
    • the risk.
    Meaning commodity derivatives sddsds
  • 4. Meaning commodity derivatives sddsds
    • Derivative contracts where underlying assets are commodities which is :-
    • PRECIOUS METALS (Gold, silver, platinum etc)
    • OTHER METALS (tin, copper, lead, steel, nickel etc)
    • AGRO PRODUCTS (coffee, wheat, pepper, cotton)
    • ENERGY PRODUCTS (crude oil, heating oil,natural gas)
    • then the derivative is known as a commodity derivative.
  • 5. WHY ARE COMMODITY DERIVATIVES REQUIRED ? sddsds
    • India is among the top-5 producers of the commodities,in addition to being a major consumer of bullion and energy products.
    • Agriculture contributes about 22% to the GDP of the Indian economy.
    • It employees around 57% of the labor force on a total of 163 million hectares of land.
  • 6. WHY ARE COMMODITY DERIVATIVES REQUIRED ? sddsds
    • It is important to understand why commodity derivatives are required and the role they can play in risk management.
    • It is common knowledge that prices of commodities,
    • metal’s, shares and currencies fluctuate over time.
    • The possibility of adverse price changes in future creates risk for business.
  • 7. 2 IMPORTANT DERIVATIVES sddsds
  • 8. Commodity future contract sddsds
    • A futures contract is an agreement for buying or selling a commodity for a predetermined delivery price at a specific future time. Futures are standardized contracts that are traded on organized futures exchanges that ensure performance of the contracts and thus remove the default risk.
  • 9. sddsds
    • Suppose a farmer is expecting a crop of wheat to be ready in 2 months time, but is worried that the price of wheat may decline in this period. In order to minimize a risk ,he can enter to futures contract to sell his crop in 2 months time at a price determined now. This way he is able to hedge his risk arising from a possible adverse change in the price of his commodity.
    EXAMPLE
  • 10. Commodity option contract sddsds
    • The commodity option holder has the right, but not the obligation,to buy(or sell) a specific quantity of a commodity at a specified price on or a before a specified date.
    • The seller of the option writes the option in favour of the buyer (holder) who pays a certain premium to the seller as a price for the options.
  • 11. Commodity option contract sddsds
    • There are two types of commodity options a call option gives the holder a right to buy a commodity agreed price, while a put option gives the holder a right to sell a commodity at an agreed price on or before a specified date (called a expiry a date)’
    • The option holder will exercise the option only if it is beneficial to him, otherwise he will let the option lapse.
  • 12. sddsds
    • Suppose a farmer buys a put option to sell 100 quintals of wheat at price of 25dollar per quintal and pays a premium of 0.5 dollar per quintal (or a total of 50 dollar). If the price of wheat declines to 20 dollar before expiry,the farmer will exercise his option to sell his wheat at the agreed price of dollar 25 per quintal.However ,if the market price of wheat increases to say 30 dollar per quintal it would be advantageous for the farmer to sell it directly in the open market at the spot price rather then exercise his option to sell at 25 dollar per quintal.
    EXAMPLE
  • 13.
    • Many countries including India suspected derivatives of creating too much speculation that would be to the detriment of the healthy growth of the markets and the farmers.
    • It was a mistake other emerging economies of the world would want to avoid.
    • Such suspicions might normally arise due to a misunderstanding of the characteristics and role of derivative product.
    OUR ANALYSIS dsldlskdlsdl
  • 14.
    • The markets have seen ups and downs but the market has
    • made enormous progress in terms of technology, transparency and the trading activity.
    • This has happened only after the government restriction was removed from a number of commodities and market forces were allowed to play their role.
    • Futures and options trading therefore helps in hedging the price risk and also provide investment opportunity to speculators who are willing to assume risk for a possible return.
    OUR ANALYSIS sdsdsds
  • 15.
    • THANK YOU
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