1. A long freight train can be stopped in two blocks, just do not block interlockings, switch points or diamonds. In heavy traffic areas I would have short blocks so a follow train does not wait as long, even if the blocks are only long enough for passenger not freight trains.

  2. What you say makes perfect sense. It's just that there are many videos out there that show how to use stations to measure distance between signals to ensure that the signals are not placed too close together - even for long stretches of track without any possibility of blocking other traffic.

  3. It's just so you can actually fit the longest train on the network inside one signal block. It doesn't really matter except after junctions. You don't want a train to stop while still partially inside the junction, where it might block other trains and in some cases potentially cause a gridlock.

  4. I agree that one would not want fouled junctions.

  5. At first glance, it appears that your ship's ports are only set up with passenger docks, not cargo docks.

  6. There is currently a known issue, on the TMDB side, and there is a support ticket open with them to fix it.

  7. Well, that makes me feel better (I guess). That means that every Radarr user sees the non-updated information, and it isn't just me.

  8. it usually takes a day or so for the api to update that Radarr is querying.

  9. If it was just a weather balloon, why would China be so upset?

  10. Trading futures would be more like trading equities than trading options. Trading options on futures would be similar to trading options on equities.

  11. The value of theta is highly dependent on the extrinsic value of the option. If the extrinsic value goes down, theta will decrease (in terms of absolute value) accordingly.

  12. Good catch. The answer here is that - on all tickers, whether it be stocks or options - if there is no volume traded, the software does not plot a candle. For the most recent price, the software will return the price at the very last candle. So for getunderlyingsymbol(), it will look at the option chart, find the very last candle, and return the close of the stock at that candle. So, for example, if an option contract last traded at 3:54pm, it will show the closing price at 3:54.

  13. Thank you for responding, however the function should be returning the close of the underlying which is actively being traded - and even if not, should be the same for all option strikes.

  14. I'm not sure what you mean by should. If you mean it in terms of "I wish the software programmers would've allowed for it to do this", then OK. But what I'm saying is that the software does not do what you are wanting, and my answer explains why.

  15. I apologize, I misread your answer. What you are saying is that the closing price of the underlying is determined at the time of the last trade of each option strike. How utterly convoluted.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

Author: admin