Getting Started

Create account

Once your account has been verified, you will need to deposit money to start trading.

Transfer money via your preferred deposit method.
Select the desired market or trading pair via the markets.
Select a package and specify the amount you want to spend.

Why is identity verification required?

At, we take our legal obligations seriously, including the prevention of financial crimes such as money laundering and terrorist financing. For this reason, we require identifiable information from our customers.

If you are interested in investing with, we ask you to verify your identity. This helps us provide a seamless and high quality experience while ensuring that we are compliant.

Accepted types of ID cards
  • Government issued photo ID
  • National identity card
  • Passport

    Identity documents that are not accepted

  • United States passports
  • United States Permanent Resident Card (Green Card)
  • School ID Cards
  • Medical cards
  • Temporary (paper) ID cards
  • Residence permit
  • Public services card
  • Military ID cards
How will my money be invested
As soon as you have decided on one of the investment packages, then of course an extensive discussion with your investment advisor takes place. You will receive professional advice on money management, risk optimization factors and of course you will be permanently informed about important market events in real time. We attach great importance to artificial intelligence, but of course also to the human mind, and therefore we can also guarantee a continuous return with firm conviction at any time.

Deposits and Withdrawals

How long does a typical deposit take?

For a regular SEPA bank transfer, 1-3 business days are required.

In case of an instant bank transfer, the crediting follows within 5 minutes.

Three confirmations are required for a crypto deposit.

What are the limits for deposits and withdrawals of cryptocurrencies or fiat?

Limits for Cryptos:

Deposit: 500k/Daily, Unlimited/Monthly
Withdraw: 500k/Daily, Unlimited/Monthly

Limits for Fiat (EUR,USD,GBP,JPY):

Deposit: 100k/Daily, Unlimited/Monthly
Withdraw: 500k/Daily, Unlimited/Monthly

How can I withdraw via bank transfer?

Please note that you must first link your bank account in order to withdraw funds to your bank account.
Withdrawals are usually in your bank account within one to two days, but can take up to five business days depending on the bank.
Your bank account must support SEPA transfers. EUR SWIFT deposits and withdrawals are currently not supported.


What is arbitrage

In economics, arbitrage is the exploitation, without risk, of differences in exchange rates, interest rates or prices at the same time in different places for the purpose of taking profits. The opposite is speculation, which exploits these differences within a certain period of time and is therefore fraught with risk.

How arbitrage works

Consider the following arbitrage example: TD Bank (TD) trades on both the Toronto Stock Exchange (TSX) and the New York Stock Exchange (NYSE).1 2 Assume that on a given day, the stock trades for $63.50 CAD on the TSX and $47.00 USD on the NYSE. Assume further that the USD/CAD exchange rate is 1.37, i.e., 1 USD = 1.37 CAD, where 47 USD = 64.39 CAD. Under these circumstances, a trader can buy TD shares on the TSX for $63.50CAD and simultaneously sell the same security on the NYSE for $47.00USD, which equals $64.39CAD, ultimately yielding a profit of $0.89 per share ($64.39 - $63.50) for this transaction.

What are the prerequisites for Arbitrage
  • The first and most important condition for arbitrage is the absence of the law of one price. The asset should be traded on different markets at different prices.

  • The prices of assets with similar cash flows should be different.

  • The asset should not be traded at its current discounted value after taking into account the risk-free interest rate.

  • For successful arbitrage, all types of costs, such as storage and warehousing costs, transportation costs, transaction costs, etc., must be part of the total cost. If these costs are high, the arbitrageur may make losses instead of profits when buying in one market and selling the asset in another.

  • Simultaneous or near-simultaneous trade execution in two markets is essential for successful arbitrage. Postponement may prove costly and the arbitrageur may suffer losses due to price corrections.
Arbitrage Summary

Arbitrage offers excellent return opportunities when things go as planned. But hardly any investment house relies exclusively on this strategy. Electronic trading has meant that the differences between share prices on the various stock exchanges around the world are almost insignificant.

Moreover, such investment strategies can usually only be applied by large financial institutions, as a lot of money is required to take such positions and execute them successfully. Moreover, the risk of loss is too high for a small investor to take.

Nevertheless, arbitrage opportunities exist in various markets around the world. A mix of research, skills and strategy can help an arbitrageur close a deal and successfully make a profit.

Types of Arbitrage

Pure Arbitrage

Pure arbitrage refers to the above-mentioned investment strategy in which an investor buys and sells a security simultaneously in different markets in order to exploit price differences. Therefore, the terms "arbitrage" and "pure arbitrage" are often used interchangeably.

Many assets can be bought and sold on multiple markets. When an asset is traded on multiple markets, it is possible that prices are temporarily out of sync. Only when this price difference exists does pure arbitrage become possible.

For example, imagine a large multinational company lists its shares on the New York Stock Exchange (NYSE) and the London Stock Exchange. On the NYSE, the price is $1.05; on the London Stock Exchange, the price is $1.10. If an investor were to buy the stock at $1.05 and sell it at $1.10, he would make a small profit of five cents per share.

Pure arbitrage is also possible in cases where exchange rates lead to price differences, however small.

Ultimately, pure arbitrage is a strategy in which an investor exploits market inefficiencies. With technological progress and the increasing digitalization of trading, it has become more difficult to exploit such scenarios, as pricing errors can now be quickly identified and corrected. This means that the potential for pure arbitrage has become rare.

Merger Arbitrage

Merger arbitrage, also known as risk arbitrage, is a type of arbitrage related to the merger of companies, e.g. two listed companies.

Generally, a merger consists of two parties: the acquiring company and its target company. If the target company is a listed company, the acquiring company must acquire the outstanding shares of that company. In most cases, this is done at a premium to the share price at the time of the announcement, resulting in a gain for shareholders. Once the deal is announced, traders looking to profit from the deal buy the shares of the target company, driving them closer to the announced price of the deal.

The price of the target company rarely corresponds to the transaction price, but is often traded at a slight discount. This is due to the risk that the deal will not go through or will fail. Deals can fail for a variety of reasons, including changing market conditions or rejection of the deal by regulators such as the Federal Trade Commission (FTC) or the Department of Justice (DOJ).

In its most basic form, merger arbitrage involves an investor purchasing shares in the target company at its discounted price and then profiting when the deal goes through. However, there are other forms of merger arbitrage. For example, an investor who believes that a deal might fail might choose to sell shares in the target company.

Convertible Arbitrage

Convertible arbitrage is a form of arbitrage related to convertible bonds, also called convertible notes or convertible debt.

A convertible bond is basically like any other bond: it is a form of corporate debt that earns the bondholder interest payments. The main difference between a convertible bond and a conventional bond is that with a convertible bond, the bondholder has the option to convert the bond into shares of the underlying company at a later date, often at a discounted price. Companies issue convertible bonds because they can offer lower interest payments in this way.

Investors who engage in convertible bond arbitrage seek to profit from the difference between the conversion price of the bond and the current price of the shares of the underlying company. This is usually achieved by taking simultaneous long and short positions in the convertible bond and the underlying shares of the company.

The positions the investor takes and the ratio in which he buys and sells depend on whether the investor considers the bond to be fairly valued. In cases where the bond is considered cheap, the investor usually takes a short position for the stock and a long position for the bond. On the other hand, if the investor considers the bond to be overpriced or expensive, he may take a long position on the stock and a short position on the bond.