Situation in which an options strike price is below the current market price...

Term applying to an option if the underlying stock's current market price is above the strike price in the case of a call, or below the strike price in the case of a put. See also at the money and out of the money.

Options and covered warrants have a â€˜positive intrinsic valueâ€(tm). In a call option / warrant, the underlying asset price exceeds the exercise price. In a put option / warrant, the underlying asset price is less than the exercise price. For a Call covered warrant, this is where the strike price is less than the price of the underlying. For a Put covered warrant, this is where the strike price is greater than the price of the underlying. Intrinsic value A term used in options and covered warrants. For a call option / warrant, a â€˜positive intrinsic valueâ€(tm) denotes the difference between the current underlying asset price and the exercise price. For a put option / warrant, a â€˜positive intrinsic valueâ€(tm) denotes the difference between the exercise price and the underlying asset price

In options trading parlance, a contract that could be exercised for a gain at current market prices. If January natural gas futures are currently trading at $10, for example, a $9 January call option is "in the money" because it could be exercised for a $1 gain. The opposite of "in the money" is "out of the money."

A term used to indicate than an to indicate that the intrinsic value of an option is positive.... more on: In the money

When the strike price of an option is cheaper than the underlying asset's current price.

A term used to describe an option whose strike price is more advantageous than the current market price of the underlying instrument. The option becomes more expensive as the advantage increases because its intrinsic value is greater. See Out of the Money, At the Money.

An option having intrinsic value. A call is in the money if its strike price is below the current price of the underlying futures contract. A put is in the money if its strike price is above the current price of the underlying futures contract.

when an option's strike price is below the market price of the underlying stock for a call, or is above the market price of the underlying stock for a put. See call option, put option. Compare out of the money.

A call option is in the money if the strike price is less than the market price of the underlying security. A put option is in the money if the strike price is greater than the market price of the underlying security.

In relation to options, the situation where the market price of the underlying share exceeds the exercise price of the option for a call option, or is less than the share price for a put option. See also out of the money.

An expression used to denote a securities option with a strike price that is profitable in comparison with the current market value of the underlying stock, that is, an option with intrinsic value. A call option is considered in the money if the underlying stock is higher than the striking price of the call. A put option is considered in the money if the stock is below the strike price.

An option is in the money when it has intrinsic value. A call is in the money when the market price of the underlying stock is greater than the option's strike price. A put is in the money when the market price of the underlying stock is lower than the option's strike price.

This term refers is used to describe any option that has a strike that is far below (for a call option) or above (for a put option) the current level of the underlying.

A call option is in the money when the strike price is less than the current price of the underlying instrument. A put is when the strike price is greater.

The AOFM has, at current prices, made an unrealised profit by entering into the swap transaction, meaning that, after allowing for the time value of money, future swap receipts are expected to exceed future swap payments.

The situation when the current market price of your company stock is higher than the strike price of the options you have been granted. You are in the money because you would make a spread by exercising stock options in this situation.

call ( put) whose exercise price is lower (higher) than the current price of the underlying; i.e. an option which, if exercised immediately would result in a profit for the buyer of the option.

The option has an exercise price that is below the current market value of the underlying security.

A "Call" option is said to be "in the money" when the current market price is higher than the strike price. A "Put" option is said to be "in the money" when the current market price is below the strike price of the option contract.

A term describing any option that has intrinsic value. A call option is in-the-money if the underlying security is higher than the striking price of the call. A put option is in-the-money if the security is below the striking price.

An option with intrinsic value. A call option is in the money if the price of the underlying is higher than the strike price of the call. A put option is in the money if the price of the underlying is below the strike price of the put.

An option that can be exercised immediately at the current market price of the underlying instrument and that will result in a cash credit. A call option is inthemoney if its strike price is below the current market value of the underlying instrument. Conversely, a put option is inthemoney if its strike price is above the current market price.

With an in-the-money call the price of the base value is greater than the base price, and below the base price with an in-the-money put.

Expression used for any option series with intrinsic value--the option's strike (exercise) price and market price of the underlying security are such that the holder can exercise the option at a profit. For example, if a call option with a strike price of 30 and the underlying stock's market price is currently 33, the call is in the money. A put option is considered in the money when the underlying stock is selling below the strike price. Premiums and other transaction costs are not considered in determining whether the option is in the money or out of the money. See: Call Option; Exercise Price; Intrinsic Value; Options; Out Of The Money; Put Option; Strike Price; Time Value; Underlying Security

A call option is said to be in the money when it has a strike price below the current price of the underlying commodity or security on which the option has been written. Likewise when a put option has a strike price above the current price it is said to be in the money.

For a call option, in-the-money is when the option's strike price is below the market price of the underlying stock. For a put option, in-the-money is when the strike price is above the market price of the underlying stock.

A situation where the a call option's strike or exercise price is below the market price of the underlying asset A situation where the a put option's strike or exercise price is above the market price of the underlying asset Usually relations to a point where the investor is in profit. The opposite of out of the money.