USD/INR LIVE BUY SELL SIGNAL ONLINE | FX ROBOT

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WHAT FACTOR MAY AFFECT THE PRICE OF USD/INR

FACTORS AFFECTING THE PRICE OF USD / INR

Taking into account that the two countries are a power with nuclear weapons, even though the United States and India have a good political and commercial relationship, India has always been on the German side with Pakistan and recently China, this can significantly affect prices. USD VS INR, some other factors to take into account.

Threat news,


Government debts,


Political stability and performance of the two countries,


market share, banks, import and export,


Terms of trade between the two countries,

Effect of Crude Oil on the exchange rates

LIVE USD/INR ANALYZER CHART

Analyze USD/INR in a live trading chart. Configured by the best traders in the world, analyze, filter and change the indicators to your liking and trading strategy.

FREE SREENERE ANALYZER FOR USD/INR 

Analyze and filter all currencies to your need and preference, adjust and filter according to your analysis strategy, the screener offers you a live buy sell signal to save time in long analyzes.

LIVE FREE HIT MAP USD/INR

USD/INR Recommended Trading Hours

It is recommended to trade the USD-INR pair between 9:00 am to 5:00 pm

for a potential profit according to the RBI

Why is the USD / INR pair attractive to traders?

Both countries are a growing power with high participation in the stock market and with great commercial activities between countries with a great future.

indian exchange rate please category

Chronology of India’s exchange rate policies
1947 (When India became a member of IMF): Indian Rupee tied to pound, INR 1 = 1 s, 6 d, rate of 28 October 1945
18 September 1949: Pound devalued; India maintained par with the pound
6 June, 1966: Rupee is devalued, $1 = INR 4.76 , after devaluation, $1 = INR 7.50 (57.5%)
18 November 1967: the UK devalued pound, India did not devalue
August 1971: Indian Rupee pegged to gold/US dollar, international financial crisis
18 December 1971: US Dollar is devalued
20 December 1971: Indian Rupee is pegged to pound sterling again
1971-1979: The Indian Rupee is overvalued due to India’s policy of import substitution
23 June 1972: the UK floats Pound, India maintains a fixed exchange rate with Pound
1975: India links Rupee with a basket of currencies of major trading partners. Although the basket is periodically altered, the link is maintained until the 1991 devaluation.
July 1991: Indian Rupee devalued by 18-19 %
March 1992: Dual exchange rate, Liberalized Exchange Rate Management System
March 1993: Unified exchange rate: $1 = INR 31.37
1993/1994: Indian Rupee is made freely convertible for trading, but not for investment purposes

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