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A lock-up period is a period of time where investors are forbidden from selling their shares after an initial public offering. It's a way of avoiding liquidity and upsetting the price of shares in that company.
Lockups prevent early shareholders and employees from selling shares in the first months after an initial public offering. Typically, the expiration of the lockup is highly anticipated, giving employees and early investors an opportunity to get cash for equity they have been sitting on.
Once past that date (the lockup expiry date), these shareholders are generally free to trade their stock unless they remain insiders. ... Since a lockup expiry releases a number of shareholders to trade, volume usually increases on that day and thereafter, increasing the liquidity or float of a given stock.
Lock-Up Expiration The anticipation of a price drop can result in an increase in short interest as traders short-sell stock into the expiration. Investors that are concerned about the upcoming lock-up expiration may try to collar or hedge their long positions with options.
Lockup period: For a preset number of days following an IPO, certain classes of shareholders are restricted from selling their shares. This "lockup period" is designed to protect a newly issued stock from undue selling pressure from insiders.
An initial public offering (IPO) lock-up period is a contractual restriction preventing insiders who acquired shares of a company's stock before it went public from selling the stock for a stated period of time after it goes public.
All you do is to phone your broker and put an order in saying that you wish to place your shares for sale at, for arguments sake, double today's price. As they are 'on order' they cannot be lent out by your broker and in turn you are reducing the amount of 'free shares' out there that can be used for shorting purposes.
Borrow the stock you want to bet against. ... You immediately sell the shares you have borrowed. ... You wait for the stock to fall and then buy the shares back at the new, lower price. You return the shares to the brokerage you borrowed them from and pocket the difference.
If a stock spikes up very high, but no shares are available to short at that price, it means there is no real market for the stock at that price, the broker is essentially saying: "at this price no short selling, only suckers who want to buy!"
Point your browser to NASDAQ. Enter the stock's symbol in the blank space beneath the Get Stock Quotes heading. Click the blue Info Quotes button underneath the blank. Choose Short Interest from the drop-down menu in the middle of the screen. You see a detailed list that shows you the number of shares being shorted.
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