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Currency converter on date
This is a subject which is actually more complex than initially thought of. How do you calculate the Spot Date for a given Currency Pair. The new CurrencyDateCalculator does not pretend to be the ultimate calculator but we gave it a good shot.
I want to thank London FX Ltd for their page about valid dates and for answering my questions.
Spot Date for Most Currencies.
The Spot Date for most currencies are using a SpotLag.T_2, meaning 2 clear days for each currency after TradeDate. By clear days, we mean no weekend and no holiday for the currency in question. Furthermore, in case of cross currency pair (not involving USD explicitly ), the Spot Date cannot be a USD holiday. So, let's go through the logic for GBP/EUR with Trade Date 2 July 2013. It is a tad long but will help you to understand our algo.
If calculator is setup so, check that TradeDate July 2 is a working day for GBP and for EUR, if not move forward. Since July 2 is a working day, T+0 remains July 2. Consider GBP, calculate T+1: July 3 is it a weekend or a GBP holiday? If yes, T+1 should move forward but July 3 is a working day for GBP and so it is T+1 Consider GBP, calculate T+2: July 3 plus 1 day => July 4 is it a weekend or a GBP holiday? If yes, T+2 should move forward but July 4 is a working day for GBP and so it is T+2 Consider EUR, calculate T+1: July 3 is it a weekend or a EUR holiday? If yes, T+1 should move forward but July 3 is a working day for EUR and so it is T+1 Consider EUR, calculate T+2: July 3 plus 1 day => July 4 is it a weekend or a EUR holiday? If yes, T+2 should move forward but July 4 is a working day for EUR and so it is T+2 So pickup the MAX date for T+2 for GBP and EUR, in this case July 4 Finally check that T+2 is still a working day for EUR, GBP AND USD. In this case, July 4 is bank holiday for USD and therefore the SpotDay moves forward until it is a working day for all 3 currency calendars and the final result is July 5.
If July 5 had been a weekend or a bank holiday for any currency, the algo would keep moving forward. The important realisation is that the Spot date for a currency pair requires the calculation of SpotDate for each currency separately. You cannot combine the calculation as we will see in the case of Latin American and Arabic currencies.
It should also be noted that if one of the currency is USD, the USD holidays do NOT affect T+1, so, for the avoidance of doubt, the algo would be for EUR/USD:
If calculator is setup so, check that TradeDate July 3 is a working day for EUR and for USD, if not move forward. It is ok, T+0 remains July 3. Consider USD, calculate T+1: July 4, it is not a weekend and USD holidays do not impact T+1, so keep July 3 Consider USD, calculate T+2: July 4 plus 1 day => July 5 is it a weekend or a USD holiday? No, so keep July 5 Consider EUR, calculate T+1: July 4 is it a weekend or a EUR holiday? If yes, T+1 should move forward but July 4 is a working day for EUR and so it is T+1 Consider EUR, calculate T+2: July 4 plus 1 day => July 5 is it a weekend or a EUR holiday? If yes, T+2 should move forward but July 5 is a working day for EUR and so it is T+2 So pickup the MAX date for T+2 for USD and EUR, in this case July 5 Finally check that T+2 is still a working day for EUR AND USD. In this case, July 5 is a working day for EUR and USD and so the final result is July 5.
Spot Date for some Latin American Currencies.
As described above, USD Holidays do not impact the calculation of T+1; unfortunately, this is not the case for ARS, CLP and MXN.
For these currencies, T+1 should take into account the USD holidays. So GBP/MXN with a TradeDate on July 3 2013 is not July 5 2013 but July 6 2013!
Spot Date for Arabic Currencies.
Here is the main reason why spot dates must be initially calculated for individual currencies. The WorkingWeek for some Arabic countries (AED, BHD, EGP, KWD, OMR and QAR) would be Sunday to Thursday. So assuming a USD/EGP with a trade date of Thursday would have:
USD: T+1 Friday and T+2 Monday EGP: T+1 Sunday and T+2 Monday Meaning that the common date for Spot is Monday indeed as we have left 2 clear days for each currency.
But of course there are exceptions, SAR and JOD use a 3-day weekend (Friday -> Sunday; nice!) so USD/JOD would be:
USD: T+1 Friday and T+2 Monday JOD: T+1 Monday and T+2 Tuesday Meaning that the common date for Spot is Tuesday indeed as we need 2 clear days for each currency.
Assuming that USD is the cross currency and that July 4 is a bank holiday for USD; finally, we do not allow 'Broken Date' (configurable).
Currency converter on date
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Currency Converter GBP to USD By Date.
Last updated on March 10, 2017 | By Newsdesk | August 11, 2015.
As of 2015-08-11 00:49 UTC currency converter GBP to USD By Date.
1 British Pound equals 1.56 US Dollar, currency data that easily integrates with your current ERP, Mid-market rates, which derived from the mid-point between the “buy” and “sell” rates from global currency markets.
GBP sterling, the official currency of the United Kingdom, Jersey, Guernsey, the Isle of Man, South Georgia and the South Sandwich Islands, 1 British Pound equals 1.56 US Dollar.
EUR-USD edged out a six-day high of 1.0981 during the European AM session, breaching Friday’s high at 1.0978, before retreating below 1.0950, according to source. Currency Converter GBP to USD By Date as of 2015-08-11 00:49 UTC, Sterling has remained with a heavy bias in early week trade after dropping across-the-board following last Thursday’s BoE data dump.
The main takeaway from the BoE MPC’s ‘Super Thursday’ was that near-term inflation is seen remaining very benign over the next six months, employment is growing more slowly than expected, although at still robust levels, and the 3.5% appreciation in the trade-weighted value of sterling since May has been causing moderate tightening in real interest rates, enabling nominal interest rates to remain low for longer.
This offset an upward revision in GDP and a generally upbeat view of economic prospects. The market had been favouring that next February would market rate lift-off, but this is view is now being pushed back to March and into early Q2.
We see further downside for Cable over the near-term, with the Jul U.S. jobs report cementing expectations for a Fed tightening in September. Key support is marked by the 100- and 200-day moving averages, which are at 1.5367 and 1.5385, respectively.
The euro was temporarily lifted by a surge in Greek shares.
As a bailout deal with creditors edges nearer. However, Friday’s post-U.S. jobs report ‘on-the-fact’ dollar sell-off is not likely to sustain with Fed funds futures having moved to fully discount a 25 bp Fed rate hike at the September FOMC.
EUR-CHF eked out a new high of 1.0790, the best seen since late February. USD-JPY lifted above 124.70 after opening near 124.20, as Japanese and most Asian stock markets managed to post gains, despite Fed tightening expectations and ugly Chinese trade data.
Japanese consumer confidence also fell to 40.3 from 41.7, the second lowest reading on the year and highlighting the impact of last year’s sales tax increase is having, and the challenge policymakers will have in their plans to raise the tax again in 2017.
Japan’s current account and trade data, meanwhile, showed that the surpluses in both shrank in June, coming in below market forecasts. AUD-USD dropped nearly 50 pips in making a low at 0.7355, affected by heavy commodity markets.
Exchange rates gbp usd, EUR-USD edged out a six-day high of 1.0981 during the European AM session, breaching Friday’s high at 1.0978, before retreating below 1.0950.
The euro was temporarily lifted by a surge in Greek shares as a bailout deal with creditors edges nearer. However, Friday’s post-U.S. jobs report ‘on-the-fact’ dollar sell-off is not likely to sustain with Fed funds futures having moved to fully discount a 25 bp Fed rate hike at the September FOMC. EUR-CHF eked.
“Buy” and “sell” rates include overheads and profit margins that are independently set by foreign exchange providers; their rates can vary a lot and will differ from the mid-market rate, so we recommend you shop around. You can also check out XE’s online money transfer services, offering cheap transfer options, Source XE.COM.
Filed Under: Europe Tagged With: Market.
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Currency Type and Conversion Function.
Applies To: SQL Server 2016 Preview.
This example defines a Currency user-defined data type by using C#. This user-defined data type encapsulates both an amount and a culture that helps to determine the correct way to render the amount as a currency value in that culture. This example also provides a currency conversion function that returns an instance of the Currency user-defined data type. If the AdventureWorks database has a conversion rate from U.S. dollars (USD) to the currency that is associated with the specified culture, the conversion function returns a Currency user-defined data type with the converted rate and a culture that matches the culture requested. Otherwise, a Currency user-defined data type is returned with the original amount, which should be in USD, with the en-us culture. The example also demonstrates how to unregister and register common language runtime (CLR) methods and assemblies by using Transact-SQL.
The exchange rates used in this sample are fictitious and should not be used for actual financial transactions.
To create and run this project the following the following software must be installed:
SQL Server or SQL Server Express. You can obtain SQL Server Express free of charge from the SQL Server Express Documentation and Samples Web site.
The AdventureWorks database that is available at the SQL Server Developer Web site.
.NET Framework SDK 2.0 or later or Microsoft Visual Studio 2005 or later. You can obtain .NET Framework SDK free of charge.
In addition, the following conditions must be met:
The SQL Server instance you are using must have CLR integration enabled.
In order to enable CLR integration, perform the following steps:
Enabling CLR Integration.
Execute the following Transact-SQL commands:
sp_configure 'clr enabled', 1.
To enable CLR, you must have ALTER SETTINGS server level permission, which is implicitly held by members of the sysadmin and serveradmin fixed server roles.
The AdventureWorks database must be installed on the SQL Server instance you are using.
If you are not an administrator for the SQL Server instance you are using, you must have an administrator grant you CreateAssembly permission to complete the installation.
Create and run the sample by using the following instructions:
Open a Visual Studio or .NET Framework command prompt.
If necessary, create a directory for your sample. For this example, we will use C:\MySample.
In c:\MySample, create Currency.cs and copy the C# sample code (below) into the file.
Compile the sample code from the command line prompt by executing:
Csc /reference:C:\Windows\Microsoft.NET\Framework\v2.0.50727\System.Data.dll /reference:C:\Windows\Microsoft.NET\Framework\v2.0.50727\System.dll /reference:C:\Windows\Microsoft.NET\Framework\v2.0.50727\System.Xml.dll /target:library Currency.cs.
Copy the Transact-SQL installation code into a file and save it as Install.sql in the sample directory.
If the sample is installed in a directory other then C:\MySample\ , edit the file Install.sql as indicated to point to that location.
Deploy the assembly and stored procedure by executing.
sqlcmd -E -I -i install.sql.
Copy Transact-SQL test command script into a file and save it as test.sql in the sample directory.
Execute the test script with the following command.
sqlcmd -E -I -i test.sql.
Copy the Transact-SQL cleanup script into a file and save it as cleanup.sql in the sample directory.
Execute the script with the following command.
sqlcmd -E -I -i cleanup.sql.
The following are the code listings for this sample.
This is the Transact-SQL installation script ( Install.sql ), which deploys the assembly and creates the stored procedure in the database.
This is test.sql , which tests the sample by executing the functions.
The following Transact-SQL removes the assembly, type and functions from the database.