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1. To buy or sell an option and then later buy or sell the same option with a different strike price because one believes the price trend will continue. For example, suppose one buys a call option giving one the right but not the obligation to buy a stock at $10. One does this if one believes the underlying price will be above $10 when the option expires. However, if it appears near expiration that the option is well above $10 and likely will continue to, say, $20, one may buy another call option with a longer expiration and a strike price of $14 in order to capture higher gains. Rolling options may provide an investor with time to take full advantage of a prolonged price trend. It may be done with both call options and put options.

2. See: Roll over.


See roll over.
References in periodicals archive ?
At first, the idea was to re-vote using the regular electronic vote method, but an intervention of socialist front-bench MP Maya Manolova forced Speaker Tsetska Tsacheva to call again the roll-call method, since that was the decision taken by the Parliament for the confidence vote in the first place.
New York delegate Carl Washington said the roll-call vote will reflect the democratic belief that every voice should be heard, and that it will actually reinforce the spirit of unity at the convention.
He may have written about cornflakes or, in "The Common Life," talked about "our roll-call of persons we would least like to go to bed with," but his is the voice of the old man of letters, not the young rebel.
prolonged the roll-call vote for an unprecedented three hours.
Under the scheme, a database records the names of absent students each day and automatically sends out a text message to parents notifying them if their child missed roll-call.