When you trade in shares, you pay a trade fee, called brokerage. It costs different depending on which broker you shop with (for example a bank), what market you are shopping for and how much you should trade for. With us, the brokerage is automatically calculated and deducted only after the end of the trading day, but this may differ depending on which broker you trade your shares with. Therefore, if you trade your shares with us, you will receive a purchase cost immediately after you have traded the shares, and then a new, adjusted purchase cost the following day, since the brokerage has then been included. When you buy securities, it is added to the purchase price / acquisition cost and when you sell securities, the commission is deducted from the sales price.
Different purchase sums and markets give different lots of commission
How much you intend to shop for determines how much you pay in commission fees. This may of course differ from broker to broker, but the most common model looks like this. If you place a smaller order, it is normal for you to pay less commission than if you had placed a larger order. The commission is also determined by which market you will buy shares on. Most often, Nordic shares have cheaper brokerage fees than foreign shares, such as American or German shares. It is common for the brokerage to be higher if the broker cannot offer trading via the internet without having to contact the broker who places an order for one. It usually happens in slightly more unusual markets, such as the Thai or Australian stock exchanges.