Python code to place trades with Liquid.com (a Japan) exchange – Part 3

In the present article I am continuing the construction of a trading bot in Python that I am suggesting is able to work 24/7 and to bring a positive result consistently. The goal is to implement no manual trades placed with the crypto-exchange Liquid.com (eventually manual trades will be only on exceptional basis i.e. justContinue reading “Python code to place trades with Liquid.com (a Japan) exchange – Part 3”

Python code to place trades with Liquid.com (a Japan) exchange – Part 2

In this article (continued from this one) I am going to play with Python a little bit. So, I will check whether a Python library installed previously (ccxt) is fit for purpose. I need to make some GET requests to Liquid.com’s API in order to retrieve some data and send some POST requests to placeContinue reading “Python code to place trades with Liquid.com (a Japan) exchange – Part 2”

Python code to place trades with Liquid.com (a Japan) exchange

I wanted to start a trading experience using automation in Python, just for fun and to see if I suck at trading or I gain something. Normally, trading in cryptocurrencies is a high risk activity, but I have decided I can throw a couple thousands EURO in this experiment. Who knows, maybe I am goodContinue reading “Python code to place trades with Liquid.com (a Japan) exchange”

Web scraping. Get products prices of competition from their website. How to achieve the goal using a trendy programming language (i.e. Python) in 20 lines of code (part 1)

Web scraping is when one wants to copy the content of a web page (or targeted parts of an entire site) and this is done automatically by a programmed robot (or a pre-programmed application). I use Python (and an open source library) to achieve successfully potentially any web scraping task. An interesting use of webContinue reading “Web scraping. Get products prices of competition from their website. How to achieve the goal using a trendy programming language (i.e. Python) in 20 lines of code (part 1)”