ByBit Basic Guide- The NEW favorite Exchange



Lately It is hard to miss the new hot and popular exchange Bybit.

Heavy marketing including crypto social media engagement, competitions, bonuses and much more.


For myself I come to new exchanges with caution especially when it comes to depositing significant sums for trading. But the attractive margin using the ALTS pairs given by bybit has made me look into it and i want to share with you two thoughts regarding this and what I do and MY method. This is not a financial advice in any form so NANP.


1. The given bonuses - I follow Bybit community for news and prizes and stack up bonuses when ever there is a chance for it. I do it not because I anticipate to WITHDRAW the "FREE" money like most of people talk. I use it for buffer for my loss if in loss so for example IF i got 50$ bonus so i can risk my initial deposit in 50$ more from my eyes and still participate at market. 2.Swap Trading - As to this date Bybit exchange is a MARGIN ONLY exchange, but in the near future I anticipate it to open for swap, once opened more prizes and bonuses are likely to flow.





Below is a basic guide for using Bybit, If you find this useful and want to help me stay motivated you welcome to use my referral link by clicking this :

https://www.bybit.com/app/register?ref=GMyK8





What is Bybit exchange?

Bybit is a cryptocurrency derivatives exchange aiming to revolutionize today’s cryptocurrency market by combining the best of cryptocurrencies and traditional finance to bring about the industry’s safest, most reliable, fairest, and most user-friendly exchange to date. 

The features of Bybit exchange?

The following is the first introductory article of Bybit’s features. It will present:

- Perpetual Contracts

- The Dual Price Mechanism

- Bybit’s Mark to Market

- 100x Leverage

- The Contract Loss Mechanism


1. Perpetual Contracts

What is the meaning of Perpetual Contracts? A perpetual contract is a financial derivatives product that is in between Spot trading and Futures trading.

Spot Trading vs Futures Trading vs Perpetual Contracts

However, while spot trading requires immediate settlement and futures contracts require settlement on a specified date in the future, perpetual contracts, on the other hand, do not have an expiry date. It provides a hassle-free trading option and allows traders to hold positions for as long as they want; resulting in even more opportunities for financial gain.



2. Dual-price mechanism

Market manipulations happen regularly in cryptocurrency trading. What is Market Manipulation? Amarket manipulation is the act of intentionally inflating or deflating the price on an exchange for personal gain. Such abnormal price fluctuations may cause malicious liquidations of traders’ positions and result in a very unfair trading environment. Generally speaking, the less volume a market has, the easier it is to be manipulated.

What is the meaning of Dual-price mechanism

Bybit uses the Dual-price mechanism to protect its traders from market manipulations and ensure a fair trading environment.



Where most exchanges use the Last Traded Price as the trigger for liquidation,  Bybit, instead, uses the Mark Price, referring to the global spot index price, as the trigger for liquidation. The Dual Price Mechanism protects investors from malicious liquidations and reduces incentives for bad actors trying to manipulate the market.

Dual-Price mechanism example

If the Last Traded Price of Ethereum on an exchange plummets from $170 to $50 due to a tempted market manipulation, the Mark Price would remain unaffected and stay at $170, effectively protecting traders from being liquidated due to this sudden drop in price as the mark Price is the sole trigger for Liquidation.

With this design, traders on Bybit will be able to trade in the fairest possible trading environment. Even Bybit doesn’t have the power to influence the Mark Price.   

3. Mark to market(MTM)

On Bybit, the contracts’ price is marked to the spot market with the last traded price closely following the spot price. The primary mechanism used to tether its price to the spot price is called  ”Funding”. Funding is exchanged between long and short positions every 8 hours, thus making the last traded price marked to market every 8 hours.



4. Up to 100:1 flexible leverage

Bybit offers 100x leverage perpetual contracts. But what is the difference Leverage Between Spot、Futures and Perpetual Contracts? In the regular spot margin market, the leverage is usually 3-5x, and the borrowing costs may be high, whereas for futures contracts the current exchanges only offer around 5-20x leverage. But with Bybit Perpetual Contracts offering up to 100x leverage, traders can adjust the leverage and margin of an open position at any time. This is a highly flexible form of risk management and ensures the best possible trading experience.



5. Comprehensive contract loss mechanism to protect investors

Lastly, Bybit employs a comprehensive contract loss mechanism to protect its investors. The contract loss mechanism is used to determine who bears the cost when positions cannot be liquidated at bankruptcy price.

Socialized Loss system VS Auto-Deleveraging system

Unlike the commonly used socialized loss system where all profitable traders have to share the costs, Bybit adopts the  “Auto-Deleveraging system” as our contract loss mechanism to protect investors from being affected by large losses caused by risky traders. The ADL system ranks all traders by profit ratio and effective leverage, where the more profitable and higher leveraged traders will be de-leveraged first.



Perpetual Contract

A perpetual contract is an innovative derivatives product that is in between Spot margin-trading and Futures trading. As such, here are five characteristics for the perpetual contracts offered by Bybit.

1. No expiry date

Spot trading requires immediate settlement and future contracts require settlement on a specified future date. Perpetual contracts, on the other hand, do not have an expiry date, providing a hassle-free trading environment for all traders. It is suitable for speculative traders and traders who perform trade hedging as they can buy/sell the positions and hold them for as long as they wish. In addition, investors do not have to worry about settlement fee & roll over cost on Bybit, but should pay close attention to the funding in every 8 hours as they may pay or received a funding fee for holding a position.

2. Dual price mechanismUnlikely to be manipulated

Market manipulation is the act of intentionally inflating or deflating the price on an exchange for personal gain. Such abnormal price fluctuations may cause malicious liquidations on traders’ positions and result in a very unfair trading environment.

Bybit uses the Dual-price mechanism to protect its traders from market manipulations and ensure a fair trading environment. At present, most exchanges use Last Traded Price as the trigger for liquidation. Bybit employs Mark Price as the trigger for liquidation instead of the last traded price. Traders can regard Mark Price as a reference to real-time spot price transactions from major spot exchanges. As such, Bybit does not have the power to influence Mark Price.   

3. Mark to market

Another characteristic of Bybit’s perpetual contracts is that the contracts’ price is marked to the spot market. The last traded price on Bybit closely follows the spot price. The primary mechanism used to tether its price to the spot price is called  ”Funding”. On Bybit, funding is exchanged between long and short positions every 8 hours, specifically at 0400, 1200 and 2000 Beijing Time (GMT+8). As such, the trading price on Bybit is marked to market every 8 hours.

4. Up to 100:1 flexible leverage

In the regular spot margin market, the leverage is usually 3-5x, and the borrowing costs may be high. For futures contracts, the current exchanges offer around 5-20x leverage. On the contrary, Bybit offers Perpetual Contracts at up to 100x leverage! Traders can adjust the leverage/margin of an open position anytime. This is a highly flexible form of risk management and ensures the best possible trading experience.

5. Comprehensive contract loss mechanism to protect investors    

Bybit applies an “Auto-Deleveraging” (ADL) contract loss mechanism to protect investors from being negatively affected by large losses incurred by risky traders. Unlike the commonly used socialized loss system where all profitable traders have to share the costs, ADL mechanism will systematically rank all traders by their profit percentage and effective leverage, selecting the highest leveraged and highest profit traders to be de-leveraged first. The major benefit of ADL is that lower risk takers will have a lower chance of bearing the contract loss.


Perpetual Contracts Quotes


The usual market practice for contracts with direct quotes is that we usually buy/sell the contracts that are denominated in the base currency. For example, on the spot market of BTCUSD, we need to state how many Bitcoin/Ethereum(Base currency) we want to trade, and the profit and loss will be settled in USD(Quote currency).

However, quotes for Perpetual Contracts on Bybit are slightly different from the above-mentioned example.

Firstly, the quotes are given in a direct way (BTCUSD) as per previously, but the actual trading is conducted inversely (USDBTC). Secondly, traders need to indicate their intended opening position volume as denominated in USD contracts and Bybit’s platform will automatically calculate profit and loss figures denominated in BTC.

This feature is specifically designed to provide convenience to all traders as it allows trades as low as 1 USD to be easily keyed instead of inputting a string of decimal places in BTC such as 0.000XX BTC.

Using BTCUSD as an example:

If a trader buys 10,000 contracts at BTC = 8,000 USD on Bybit What he is actually doing is that he is selling 10,000 USD and buying an equivalent value of BTC (10,000/8,000), which is equivalent to 1.25BTC Suppose the trader decides to close all contracts at BTC = 12,500 USD on Bybit Again, what he is actually doing is buying back 10,000 USD worth of contracts and selling the equivalent value of BTC (10,000/12,500) which equates to 0.8 BTC

Profit/Loss for a short position = Beginning Value of Quote Currency - Ending Value of Quote currency                                             = 1.25 BTC - 0.8 BTC                                             = 0.45 BTC

By this logic, we can derive the formula to calculate profit & loss for perpetual contracts on Bybit:

Long position Profit & Loss = Contract Value x (1/Entry Price - 1/Exit Price)



Order Types: Definition, Differences, & Use



Bybit is a cryptocurrency derivatives exchange aiming to revolutionize today’s cryptocurrency market by combining the best of cryptocurrencies and traditional finance to bring about the industry’s safest, most reliable, fairest, and most user-friendly exchange to date.


The following article introduces 3 order types that are available for you on Bybit. They are Conditional Orders, Market Orders and Limit Orders.

Market Orders

This order type is executed instantly and filled at the best available price from the order book. The two order types available are buy market orders and sell market orders. However, though the execution is guaranteed, the price at which it will be executed is not, as it may quickly change. For market orders, charges for taker fees will apply.


Limit Orders

This order type pre-sets a price at which to fill in the order. This guarantees the price but may take longer to be executed. For Buy Limit Orders, the order price must be set at a price lower than the last traded price, or it would be filled immediately as a market order. The same applies to Sell Limit Orders, but the order price must be higher than the last traded price.


Once a limit order is submitted, it will be placed in the Order Book and pending execution. Traders can check all their active orders in the “Position” Tab. A limit order’s filled quantity may differ depending on the Time in Force option used.

What is Time in Force?

It is a special instruction used to indicate how long an order will remain active before it is executed or expires. On Bybit, there are three types of Time in Force options for Limit Orders.

GoodTillCancelled (GTC) orders remain effective indefinitely until fully executed unless canceled by the trader.  

ImmediateOrCancel (IOC) orders must be filled immediately at the limit price or better. If the order cannot be filled immediately or fully, the unfilled portion will be canceled.  

FillOrKill (FOK) orders must be immediately and entirety filled at the limit price or better. Otherwise, it will be canceled. No partial fills are allowed. 

How to use Limit orders?

First, Limit Orders can be used as Market Orders with a limit to the final execution price.

Following is a buy limit order example:

A trader would like to buy 10,000 contracts immediately with a maximum execution price of no more than 8,001 USD.





If he uses GTC, 5,000 contracts would be filled immediately, while the remaining 5,000 contracts would be placed in the order book, and pending execution.

If the trader uses FOK, as there are less than 10,000 contracts available in the order book at the moment, nothing would be filled, and the order would be canceled.

But if he uses IOC, 5,000 contracts would be filled at 8,001 USD and the remaining orders would be canceled.

Limit Orders can also be used as a Take Profit Limit Order to partially, or fully, close a position.

Conditional Orders

They are advanced orders that submit automatically once specified criteria are met, namely a trigger price.


Once the preset trigger price meets the Last traded price, a conditional market order will be filled immediately, while a conditional limit order will be submitted to the order book and pending for execution. This limit order will, then, only be filled once the last traded price reaches the preset order price.

Let’s look at an example to see how conditional orders can be used to mimic common order types.

For Stop-Entry Orders

By using Stop-Entry Orders, traders are able to trade a breakout on the market. On Bybit, traders can use a Conditional Market or Conditional Limit Order to set up a Stop Entry Order. For buy Stop Orders, the trigger price must be higher than the last traded price, while for sell stop orders, the trigger price must be lower than the last traded price.

For Stop Loss Orders

A Stop Loss order is an instruction to close your position to limit the loss. It is exactly the same as a Stop-Entry Order but is used as an exit option by traders. By using a conditional order, we can customize the stop loss order as a stop loss market order or stop limit order and have the flexibility to partially close a position.

For Take Profit Orders

A Take Profit Order is an order that closes a position once it reaches a certain level of profit. As mentioned earlier, it can be achieved through Limit Orders. But how to take profit by partially closing an existing position with a market order? To do this, use a Conditional Market Order with a trigger price set to be better than the current last traded price along with the desired quantity of contracts. Take Profit Orders are commonly used as an exit option, but can also be customized as an advanced entry order on Bybit’s platform.



Market Orders are designed for traders who wish to have their orders executed instantly. The order will be immediately filled at the best available price from the order book. However, though execution or the order is guaranteed, the price at which the order will be executed at is not certain, since prices may change quickly.


Limit Orders are designed for traders who want price certainty and are willing to wait for their orders to be filled only when Last Traded Price reaches the order price. For limit orders, the order price must be specified and set at a more favorable price than the last traded price.

Once the limit order is successfully submitted, it will be placed in the Order Book and pended for execution. Traders can always check all their active orders under the 'Position' Tab. Only when the last traded price hits the order price, the limit order is filled. The quantity filled may differ depending on the Time in Force option selected.

In addition, limit orders can be used as a variation of market order which provides the flexibility to limit the maximum deviation of execution price. It may also be used as a take profit order to partially close a position and secure profits.


Conditional Orders are automatically submitted if specified criteria are met. Traders will need to specify a trigger price(TP) to activate the orders. This is an advanced strategy that is more suitable for experienced traders.

Note: Conditional orders do not have any margin requirements until the trigger price has been triggered. What this means is that a trader can place any conditional orders successfully but if there is insufficient margin at the point of triggering, the system will automatically reject the order. 

On Bybit, we offer two types of conditional orders, namely:

1) Conditional Limit Order

Limit Orders will only be placed in the order book when the market price hits the pre-set trigger price. Traders can also set a desired 'Time in Force' option for this limit order.

2) Conditional Market Order

Market Orders will be executed at the best available price when the market price hits the pre-set trigger price.

We can also use conditional orders to mimic the below order types that are commonly used.

1)Stop Orders(Entry)

The appeal of using (Stop Orders) is that traders are able to trade a breakout on the market. On Bybit, trades can use conditional market or conditional limit order to set up a stop entry order. For buy stop orders, the trigger price must be better than the last traded price and for sell stop orders the trigger price will be worse than the last traded price.

2) Stop-Loss Order

A stop-loss order is an instruction to close your position to limit the loss. It is exactly the same as a stop entry order but is used as an exit option by traders. On Bybit, one-click stop loss provides a convenient choice for traders to close all existing position through a market order. By using conditional order, we can customize the stop-loss order as a stop loss limit order and giving us the flexibility to partially close a position. Note: To ensure the execution of your Stop-Loss order, please consider selecting the Close on the Trigger function. 

3) Take-Profit Order

A Take-Profit Order can be achieved by using a conditional market order with a trigger price set at better than current last traded price along with the desired quantity of contracts, allowing for partial closure of a position. Take profit orders are commonly used as an exit option, but it can also be customized as an advanced entry order on Bybit’s platform.


Introduction to Post-Only Orders Available as an additional option to Limit or Conditional Limit Orders, Post-Only Orders serve to strictly ensure that your Limit Orders will be placed into the order book and therefore receive a maker rebate then it is ultimately executed. By selecting this option, the system will automatically cancel the Limit Order, if it detects that it will be executed immediately upon the order placement. 

Main purpose for trading By selecting the Post-Only option with your Limit Orders, traders can ensure that their Limit Orders will enter the order book and therefore receive a maker rebate when the order is executed. What this means for traders is that they can now have more control over their trading fees, which is particularly sensitive for large volume or scalp traders. 

For example: In a highly volatile market situation (e.g. dumping), trader A places a buy long 100,000 BTCUSD contracts at USD 9000 and the current best ask price shown in the order book is 9001 but quickly moved to 8995 when the Limit Order is finally placed. The following are 2 examples of Trader A placing the Limit order with or without selecting the Post-Only option.

Without Post-Only option

As the best ask price has already moved to a better price point (USD 8995) compared to the buy order's limit price (USD 9000), the system will immediately execute the Limit Order as a Market Order and fill it from the best available ask price all the way to USD 9000. As a result, this may unintentionally cause trader A to pay a taker fee when Trader A was actually expecting to receive a maker rebate. Note: The execution of your Limit Order will also be hugely dependant on your Time-In-Force strategy chosen for your limit order. 

With post-only option

As the best ask price has already moved to a better price point (USD 8995) compared to the buy order's limit price (USD 9000), resulting in immediate order execution, the system will automatically cancel this limit order as it was unable to be placed into the order book. This means that Trader A does not have to pay any unintended taker fees


Stop orders -

The appeal of using Stop Orders is that traders are able to trade a breakout on the market. There are two types, namely

Buy stop is an order to buy at a specific price above its current market price.

Sell stop is an order to sell at a specific price below its current market price.

In Bybit, traders can make use of a Conditional Order to set up a stop order indirectly. Please follow the following steps below to execute a Buy Stop or Sell Stop respectively. 

Buy stop

Choose a conditional Limit Order(set a specific price) or a Conditional Market Order;Set a trigger price which is higher than the current market price;Click Buy/Long to place your order;When the market price hits the trigger price, the corresponding Limit or Market order will be activated.

For example:

At present, the BTC Last Traded Price is 6,000 USD. If the trader wants to make a buy Stop Loss when the price breaks through 6,500 USD, he or she can perform:

1) Conditional Market Order: set a trigger price of 6,500 USD. When the market price reaches 6500 USD, the trader's buy order will be executed.

2) Conditional Limit Order: Set a trigger price of 6,500 USD, and set a limit price of 6,500 USD; when the last traded price reaches the trigger price, the order will be executed at the specified price of 6,500 USD according to the market depth. (This method is applicable to traders who are worried that the market depth is not deep enough when the last traded price reaches the trigger price and that a market order may lead to an undesired average execution price.)

Sell Stop

Choose a Conditional Limit Order(set a specific price) or a conditional market order;Set a trigger price which is lower than the current market price;Click Sell/Short to place your order;When the market price hits the trigger price, the corresponding Limit or Market Order will be activated.

For example:

At present, the BTC market price is 6,000 USD. If the trader wants to sell the stop loss when the price falls to 5,500 USD, he can perform:

1) Conditional Market Order: set a trigger price of 5,500 USD. When the market price reaches 5,500 USD, the trader's sell order will be executed

2) Conditional Limit Order: set a trigger price of 5,500 USD, and then set a transaction price of 5,500 USD; when the market price reaches the trigger price, the order will be executed at the specified price of 5,500 USD according to the market depth. (This method is applicable to traders who are worried that the market depth is not deep enough when the last traded price reaches the trigger price and that a market order may lead to an undesired average execution price). 


Time in force is a special set of instructions for traders to indicate how long an order will remain active before or after execution. These options are especially important for active traders as they allow traders to have more control over their investment strategies.

On Bybit, there are three types of Time in Force options for limit orders.

GoodTillCancelled (GTC) order remains effective indefinitely until fully executed unless cancellation is made by the trader. A GTC order is suitable for a trader who is willing to wait for the full quantity to be filled in its entirety and has the flexibility to cancel unfilled quantity any time. This is the default option for all orders made on Bybit. 

FillOrKill (FOK) order is an order that must be immediately filled entirety at the limit price or better. Otherwise, it will be totally cancelled. No partial fills are allowed. FOK orders are normally used by day traders who are hoping to scalp or take advantage of the opportunity in the market within a short duration.

For example, Trader A intends to enter a market with a Buy Long limit order at USD 8000 at 10,000 contracts with a FOK time in force strategy. Upon submission, the market depth contains only 9000 contracts at a selling price of USD 8000. As such, the order will not be executed and cancelled as the available quantity of 9000 at USD 8000 is unable to fully fill up the limit order. 

ImmediateOrCancel (IOC) order that must be filled immediately at the limit price or better only. If the order cannot be filled immediately or fully, the unfilled portion will be cancelled. An IOC order may be used when a large order is submitted to the market. To avoid having a large order filled at a wide variety of prices, an IOC automatically cancels any part of the order that does not fill immediately.

For example, Trader A intends to enter a market with a Buy Long limit order at USD 8000 at 10,000 contracts with an IOC time in force strategy. The market depth contains only 9000 contracts at a selling price of USD 8000. As such, this order will be proceed to execute and fill the available quantity of 9000 at USD 8000 and the remaining 1000 contracts will be cancelled.  


Reduce-Only Order Available as an additional option to limit orders, reduce-only orders serve to strictly reduce your position size by dynamically reducing or adjusting your limit order's contract quantity to match the contract size of the open position. This ensures that your position will not be unintentionally increased. 

Main purpose for trading By selecting the Reduce-only option with your limit orders, traders can ensure a limit order set to take profit will not be unintentionally executed as a new position with the opposite direction in the case that the current position has been already closed/stopped out/liquidated. 

For example: Trader A currently holds Buy Long 1,000 BTCUSD contracts at USD 5,000 and also sets a stop loss order at USD 4,800. In addition, Trader A also wants to set a take profit/partial take profit order with a limit price set at USD 5200. The following are 2 examples of Trader A setting a Take Profit with and without selecting the Reduce-only order option:

Without Reduce-only Option

If the Last Traded Price triggers the order's stop-loss first and then proceeded to rise back to USD 5,200, the previous take profit limit order will likely be fulfilled, causing the trader to open an unintended Sell position at USD 5200. 

With Reduce-only Option

If the Last Traded Price triggers the order's stop-loss first, the corresponding take profit limit order at USD 5200 will automatically be cancelled, thereby ensuring its non-execution to prevent future unintended opening of positions. 

Please take note:

1) In the absence of an open position, regardless of whether there are any other active orders, the system will automatically reject the placing of any reduce-only orders. 

2) The "close by limit/market price" function available inside the Position tab has the Reduce-only function embedded by default with the priority of execution.  In the event of insufficient margin, active orders with the worst limit price placed in the same direction as the close-by function will be cancelled first.

3) In the case of holding an existing position, and assuming no other active orders, a reduce-only order can only be placed less than or equal to the existing open position's contract size. All other reduce-only orders exceeding the existing position's contract size will otherwise be automatically reduced or cancelled.

4) In the case of holding an existing position and other active orders Without any existing Reduce-Only order : The contract size of a new reduced-only order plus all active orders placed at a price better than this order cannot have a total contract size larger than the current open position. Otherwise, the contract size of the new order will be automatically reduced or cancelled by the system. 


With any existing Reduce-only order : The contract size of a new reduced-only order plus all active orders placed at a price better than this order cannot have a total contract size that larger than the current open position. Otherwise, the reduce-only order with the worst order price will be automatically reduced or cancelled by the system.


Close on Trigger Order

Specifically available as an additional option to conditional orders, the “Close On Trigger” function seeks to execute as a closing order that guarantees its execution regardless of margin requirements.  

Main purpose for trading

By selecting the Close On Trigger option with your conditional orders, traders can guarantee the execution of their stop-loss orders even when there is insufficient margin. It can be done by allowing the system to automatically cancel other active orders to free up margin when there is insufficient available margin to execute your stop loss order. This option also ensures traders that their existing position will only reduce in contract size upon execution, preventing unintentional position increases in certain situations. 

For example:

Trader A currently holds Buy Long 1,000 BTCUSD contracts at USD 5,000 and also sets a take profit limit order at USD 5200. In addition, Trader A also sets a conditional marker order at USD 4,800 to stop loss/partial stop loss. The following are 2 examples of Trader A setting a stop loss with and without selecting the Close on Trigger order option:

Without Close on Trigger

If the Last Traded Price moves to trigger the take profit at USD 5,200 first and then subsequently retrace to USD 4800, the previously placed conditional market order to stop loss will be executed (assuming sufficient margin). This will cause Trader A to hold a short position against his initial intentions.  

On the other hand,  if the Last Traded Price move in an unfavourable direction to USD 4,800, triggering the stop loss but due to insufficient margin to execute it, the stop loss order will be rejected by the system. 

With Close on Trigger

If the Last Traded Price moves to trigger the take profit at USD 5,200 first and subsequently retrace to USD 4,800, the corresponding stop loss order will be cancelled. This ensures Trader A will not hold a short position at USD 4800 which against his initial intentions. 

On the other hand,  if the Last Traded Price move in an unfavourable direction to USD 4,800, triggering the stop loss and the system detects that there is insufficient margin to execute it, active orders with the worst order price placed in the same direction as stop loss will be cancelled sequentially until there is enough margin to execute the stop loss. 

Please take note:

1. By default, the Take Profit and Stop Loss function available on your existing position's tab has the Close on Trigger mechanism embedded, thereby having the highest execution priority over other orders. 

2. Conditional order, with or without selecting the "Close On Trigger" option, can be submitted regardless of the margin requirements. However, when the trigger price of conditional order is triggered, the system will only then determine if there is sufficient available margin and verify the order requirements to execute the order successfully. 

3. When conditional orders with "Close on Trigger" option is triggered:






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