A whale with a lot of money to spend has taken a noticeably bearish stance on MongoDB.
Looking at options history for MongoDB MDB we detected 17 strange trades.
If we consider the specifics of each trade, it is accurate to state that 47% of the investors opened trades with bullish expectations and 52% with bearish.
From the overall spotted trades, 8 are puts, for a total amount of $572,170 and 9, calls, for a total amount of $489,570.
What’s The Price Target?
Taking into account the Volume and Open Interest on these contracts, it appears that whales have been targeting a price range from $200.0 to $500.0 for MongoDB over the last 3 months.
Volume & Open Interest Development
Looking at the volume and open interest is a powerful move while trading options. This data can help you track the liquidity and interest for MongoDB’s options for a given strike price. Below, we can observe the evolution of the volume and open interest of calls and puts, respectively, for all of MongoDB’s whale trades within a strike price range from $200.0 to $500.0 in the last 30 days.
MongoDB Option Volume And Open Interest Over Last 30 Days
Biggest Options Spotted:
|Symbol||PUT/CALL||Trade Type||Sentiment||Exp. Date||Strike Price||Total Trade Price||Open Interest||Volume|
Where Is MongoDB Standing Right Now?
- With a volume of 484,671, the price of MDB is up 2.22% at $376.94.
- RSI indicators hint that the underlying stock may be overbought.
- Next earnings are expected to be released in 20 days.
What The Experts Say On MongoDB:
- Piper Sandler has decided to maintain their Overweight rating on MongoDB, which currently sits at a price target of $375.
Options are a riskier asset compared to just trading the stock, but they have higher profit potential. Serious options traders manage this risk by educating themselves daily, scaling in and out of trades, following more than one indicator, and following the markets closely.
If you want to stay updated on the latest options trades for MongoDB, Benzinga Pro gives you real-time options trades alerts.
Image and article originally from www.benzinga.com. Read the original article here.