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Zero-Knowledge Proofs Zk-rollup zk-SNARKs zk-STARKs Whitelist Wick Win Rate Wrapped Ether (WETH) Weak Subjectivity Web 1.0 Wei Whale Whiskers Vladimir Club Volatility Volume WAGMI Wallet Weak Hands Unit of Account Unspent Transaction Output (UTXO) User Interface (UI) Verification Code Virtual Machine TrueUSD (TUSD) Trustless Turing Complete Understanding CZ’s Number 4 Total Supply Total Value Locked (TVL) TradFi Transaction ID (TXID) Transactions Per Second (TPS) Token Lockup Token Sale Token Standards Tokenomics Supply Chain Support Taker Tank Ticker Token Staking Pool State Channel Store of Value Supercomputer Social Trading Source Code SPL Stablecoin Sidechains Smart Contract Snapshot Social Recovery Wallet Selfish Mining Sell Wall Sentiment Sharding Sharpe Ratio Security Audit Seed Phrase Seed Tag Segregated Witness (SegWit) Rug pull Sandwich Trading Satoshi Satoshi Nakamoto Secure Asset Fund for Users (SAFU) Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) Relative Strength Index (RSI) Resistance Return on Investment (ROI) Roadmap Routing Attack Quantum Computing Race attack Ransomware Real World Assets (RWAs) Rekt Proposer-Builder Separation (PBS) Proto-Danksharding Pseudorandom Progressive Web application (PWA) Proof of Attendance Protocol (POAP) Proof of Reserves (PoR) Proof of Stake (PoS) Proof of Staked Authority (PoSA) Proof of Work (PoW) Price Action Prisoner's Dilemma Private Key Private Keys Private Sale Permissionless Blockchain Phishing Plasma Polkadot Crowdloan Ponzi Scheme Orphan Block Paper Wallet Passive Management Peer-to-Peer (P2P) Pegged Currency Offshore account Open-Source Software (OSS) Oracle ORC-20 Tokens Order Book Ordinals Node Non-fungible Token (NFT) Nonce OCO Order Off-chain Monitoring Tag Moon Multisignature NFT Floor Prices NFT Mystery Boxes NGMI Metaverse Mining Mining Farm Minting Monetary Policy Mempool Merged Mining Merkle Tree Metadata Market Momentum Market Order Masternode Maximum Supply Mainnet Swap Maker Malware Margin Trading Market Capitalization Liquidity Crisis Liquidity Provider Liquidity Ratios Listing Mainnet Library Lightning Network Linux Liquidity Know Your Customer (KYC) Latency Law of Demand Layer 2 Ledger Leveraged Tokens InterPlanetary File System (IPFS) IOU Isolated Margin Issuance Keccak Initial Coin Offering (ICO) Initial Exchange Offering (IEO) Initial Public Offering (IPO) Integrated Circuit (IC) Interoperability HODL Honeypot Iceberg Order Immutability Index Hash Hash Rate Hashed TimeLock Contract (HTLC) High-Frequency Trading (HFT) Hackathon Hacker Haha Money Printer Go Brrrrr Halving Hard Cap Genesis Block GitHub GM (Good Morning) Golden Cross Gossip Protocol Gwei Fungibility Futures Contract Gas Gas Limit General Public License Formal Verification Fraud Proof Fren Full Node Fundamental Analysis (FA) Flashbots Flippening Forced Liquidation Forex (FX) Fork Fiat Fill Or Kill Order (FOK) Finality First-Mover Advantage (FMA) Fiscal Policy Flappening Fakeout Falling Knife Fan Tokens Fear Of Missing Out (FOMO) Fear, Uncertainty and Doubt (FUD) ERC-721 ETF Ethereum Classic Ethereum Virtual Machine (EVM) Exchange Efficient Market Hypothesis (EMH) Encryption Enterprise Ethereum Alliance (EEA) ERC-1155 ERC-20 Divergence Diversification Do Your Own Research (DYOR) Dollar Cost Averaging (DCA) Double Spending Eclipse Attack Design Flaw Attack Diamond Hands Difficulty Difficulty Bomb Decentralized Indexes Decryption Deep Web Delisting Depeg Decentralized Application (DApp) Decentralized Autonomous Cooperative (DAC) Decentralized Autonomous Organization (DAO) Decentralized Exchange (DEX) Decentralized Finance (DeFi) Custody Daemon Danksharding Dead Cat Bounce Crypto ETFs Crypto Protocol Crypto Winter Cryptocurrency Cryptography Consumer Price Index (CPI) Contango and Backwardation Copy Trading Counterparty Risk Credentials Cross-Chain Bridges Colocation Commodity Futures Trading Commission (CFTC) Compound Interest Confirmation Time Confluence Cipher Circulating Supply Cloud Coin Collateral Central Bank Central Bank Digital Currency (CBDC) Central Processing Unit (CPU) Centralized Centralized Exchange Buy Wall Candidate Block Candlestick Capitulation Censorship-resistance Breakeven Multiple Breakout BUIDL Bull Market BNB Bollinger Bands Bounty BRC-20 Tokens Break-Even Point (BEP) Block Reward Blockchain Blockchain Charity Foundation Bloom Filter Blue-Chip Token Black Swan Event Block Block Explorer Block header Block Height Bitcoin Dominance Bitcoin Maximalists Bitcoin Pizza Binance Ecosystem Fund (BEF) Binance Labs Binancian Bitcoin Bitcoin Core Beta (Coefficient) Beta (Release) Bid Price Bid-Ask Spread Binance Community Vote Benchmark BEP-2 BEP-20 BEP-721 BEP-95 B-Tokens Bags Beacon Chain Bear Market Asynchronous Atomic Swap Attack surface Auction Automated Market Maker (AMM) Arbitrage ASIC-resistant Ask Price Asset Management Altcoin Angel Investor Anti Money Laundering (AML) Application Programming Interface (API) Application-Specific Integrated Circuit (ASIC) All-Time High (ATH) Allocation Alpha Address Airdrop Algorithm All or None Order (AON) Absolute Advantage Active Management Ad Hoc 51% Attack What is ransomware? Proof of entrusted rights and interests Detailed explanation of market placers and market takers What is a 51% attack? What is inflation? What is a dust attack? What is BNB? What is phishing? What is keylogging universal security principles Pyramids and Ponzi Schemes Explained A Beginner’s Guide to the Bitcoin Lightning Network Delayed proof of work What is a node? Moving averages explained Hard fork and soft fork The difference between blockchain and Bitcoin An explanation of liquidity The history of blockchain Byzantine Fault Tolerance What is a cryptocurrency? Burn proof explained Sybil Attack What is Proof of Stake (PoS)? What is Proof of Work (PoW)? What is token burning? What is the RSI indicator? Bollinger Bands Indicator Explanation Authoritative proof explanation What is Trust Wallet(TWT)? Binance Two-Factor Authentication (2FA) Guide What is a market order? What is a limit order? Withdrawal whitelist address What is a limit, take profit, and stop loss order? How blockchain works How to deposit money on Binance Anti-phishing code setting guide How to Withdraw Cash on Binance Convert Dust in Binance What is the blockchain consensus algorithm? Proof of Work (PoW) vs Proof of Stake (PoS) Advantages and Disadvantages of Blockchain On Game Theory and Cryptocurrency What is fiat currency? 2008 financial crisis What is Ripple? What is tulip fever? What is a multi-signature wallet? What is Ethereum Plasma? Why public Wifi is unsafe The history of cryptography What is a DoS attack? Blockchain use case: supply chain What is a replay attack? What is public key cryptography? What is an Initial Coin Offering (ICO)? What is a fractional reserve system? What is quantitative easing (QE)? Blockchain use case: charity Blockchain application case: medical insurance What is Stochastic RSI? What is hyperinflation? What ensures the security of blockchain? What is social engineering? Blockchain application cases zk-SNARKs and zk-STARKs explained Binance Chain Explorer User Guide Binance Chain: Things to avoid on the test network Detailed explanation of hybrid PoW/PoS consensus mechanism What are forward and futures contracts? MACD indicator explanation What is technical analysis? Symmetric encryption vs asymmetric encryption Blockchain application case: Internet of Things (IOT) What is symmetric encryption? Detailed explanation of Ichimoku Cloud What is an options contract? What is leveraged trading? Common scams on mobile devices What is PGP? Lease Proof of Stake (LPOS) Consensus Algorithm Blockchain use case: electronic identity Binance Margin Trading Account Setup Guide Detailed explanation of atomic swap Application cases of blockchain: government governance What is a cryptocurrency wallet? Detailed explanation of Ethereum Casper What is hashing? What is a perpetual futures contract? Device fingerprinting: How were you exposed? What is a 2-for-1 order? What is a digital signature? Blockchain application case: transfer and remittance What is Mimblewimble? Detailed explanation of financial risks Detailed explanation of Wyckoff analysis method market cycle psychology What are leading and lagging indicators? Detailed explanation of peer-to-peer network What is equity pledge? What is a smart contract? Detailed explanation of trend lines A Beginner’s Guide to Segregated Witness (SegWit) An introduction to cryptoeconomics A Brief Guide to the Parabolic Indicator The Ultimate Guide to Binance Futures Trading A risk management guide for beginners The Complete Beginner’s Guide to Decentralized Finance (DeFi) Blockchain use case: Gaming How blockchain technology will impact the banking industry The Ultimate Guide to Key Proof Day What is the difference between private chain, public chain and consortium chain? A Beginner’s Guide to Earning Passive Income Using Digital Currencies Insights from a Professional Cryptocurrency Trader - Nik Patel Quantum computers and cryptocurrencies Asset allocation and diversification explained What is an Eclipse Attack? Introduction to Dow Theory Introduction to Dark Pools Introduction to Web 3.0 and its importance Detailed explanation of double spending problem Blockchain and artificial intelligence-detailed explanation of future technologies Beginner's Guide to K-Line Charts Introduction to Confidential Transactions Introduction to Elliott Wave Theory Analyzing Bitcoin 12 types of K-line charts commonly used in technical analysis Blockchain Scalability - Sidechain Technology and Payment Channels A guide to digital currency collectibles and non-fungible tokens (NFTs) SafePal S1 – Hardware Wallet Review 2022 Trezor Model T – 2022 Hardware Wallet Review Trezor On – Hard Wallet Review 2022 Cobo Vault – Hardware Wallet Review 2022 Why you should use a hardware wallet 5 basic indicators used in technical analysis Blockchain use case: prediction markets What is Ethereum? Ledger Nano S – Hardware Wallet Review 2022 Ledger Nano X – Hardware Wallet Review 2022 KeepKey – Hardware Wallet Review 2022 CoolWallet S – Hardware Wallet Review 2022 Detailed explanation of Decentralized Autonomous Organization (DAO) What is selfish mining Token Mixing and CoinJoin Interpretation "Fibonacci Retracement Study Guide" Bitcoin and Stock-to-Flow Ratio Model Beginner’s Guide to Classic Chart Patterns How to calculate position size in trading A brief discussion on "Black Monday" and the stock market crash Detailed explanation of mining pools A Beginner’s Guide to Security Tokens Is Bitcoin a store of value? 7 simple steps to protect your Binance account Detailed explanation of dollar cost averaging (DCA) 5 Common Cryptocurrency Scams and Prevention Strategies Detailed explanation of the basic principles of support and resistance A Beginner’s Guide to Binance Leveraged Token (BLVT) Detailed explanation of volume weighted average price (VWAP) A Beginner’s Guide to Cryptocurrency Trading Strategies How to Safely Store Digital Currency 7 common mistakes in technical analysis (TA) What is fundamental analysis (FA)? How to trade delivery futures on Binance A must-read for newbies: A complete guide to cryptocurrency trading What is currency? What is the Golden Cha and the Dead Cha? Binance API Series Part I – Spot Trading with Postman Introduction to Bitcoin Script What do Schnorr signatures mean for Bitcoin? Detailed explanation of Merkel tree and Merkel root What is end-to-end encryption (E2EE)? A Beginner’s Guide to Cryptocurrency Day Trading What is a short squeeze? Introduction to ERC-20 Tokens What does short selling mean in financial markets? What is a bull market? What is a Directed Acyclic Graph (DAG) in cryptocurrency? How does the economy work? A Beginner’s Guide to Swing Trading Cryptocurrency What is a bear market? Tokenizing Bitcoin in Ethereum Explained What exactly is liquidity mining in decentralized finance (DeFi)? 12 Terms Cryptocurrency Traders Must Know What is cryptocurrency short-term trading? How to use MetaMask What are flash loans in DeFi? What is Compound Finance in Decentralized Finance (DeFi)? What is SushiSwap and how does it work? How to create technical analysis indicators on TradingView What is Uniswap? How does it work? What is risk-reward ratio and how to use it PancakeSwap Guide A Guide to Cryptocurrency Fundamental Analysis Binance Dual Currency Investing Quick Start Guide Seven indicators that decentralized finance (DeFi) investors must know What is Dogecoin? What is an automated market maker (AMM)? What is Binance Smart Chain? What are cookies? What is a decentralized exchange (DEX)? What is impermanent loss How to Calculate Return on Investment (ROI) Learn about the different order types Connect MetaMask wallet in Binance Smart Chain How to use a Bitcoin ATM How to use the Bitcoin Blockchain Explorer What is Alpha Homora in DeFi? Six Binance Smart Chain (BSC) Metrics You Must Know Introduction to Binance Bridge What is arbitrage trading? 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Connect Trust Wallet wallet in BNB Smart Chain (BSC) What is "Decentraland" (MANA)? 7 things you need to know about NFTs What is cryptocurrency market sentiment? What is the Ethereum London Hard Fork? "Seven Major NFT Use Cases" What is Solana (SOL)? Detailed explanation of bid-ask spread and sliding spread TradingView Beginner’s Guide Getting Started with Binance NFT Market Why is Bitcoin valuable? What is Synthetix (SNX)? What is Bitcoin Cash (BCH)? What is the Cryptocurrency Fear and Greed Index? What is Forex trading? How to use WalletConnect How is Binance Smart Chain different from Ethereum? What is Polygon (MATIC)? Comparison of custodial and non-custodial NFTs: What is the difference between the two? Best Cryptocurrency Wallets for BNB Smart Chain (BSC) How are cryptocurrencies taxed? What is the spot market and how is spot trading conducted? How to trade Bitcoin futures contracts How to Build a Balanced Cryptocurrency Portfolio How to trade cryptocurrencies responsibly Bitcoin price history overview An introduction to QuickSwap concepts and how it works What is Avalanche (AVAX)? An introduction to the concept of NFT games and their operating principles What is KYC (Know Your Customer)? What is Anti-Money Laundering (AML)? What are Binance Fan Tokens? What is Etherscan and how to use it? Why has Loot become a popular project in the NFT gaming community? What is a cryptocurrency card and how it works What is the Metaverse? How to connect Ledger Nano to Binance Smart Chain (BSC)? Introduction to NFT blind box and its operating principle How to create your own cryptocurrency? How to use Ronin wallet? Beginner’s Guide to Binance Lite What is "Play and Earn" and how to cash out? What is Illuvium (ILV)? What is Shiba Inu Coin (SHIB)? What is Cosmos (ATOM)? What is Smooth Love Potion (SLP)? 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What is BNB automatic destruction? What is a cryptocurrency airdrop? Cryptocurrency Payments Explained Cryptocurrency Lending and How It Works How to use Avalanche wallet? What is Algorand (ALGO)? What is Layer 1 in blockchain? Analysis of the concept and usage of SolScan How to create a DAO? Wrapped Ethereum (WETH): Concept and Packaging What is Porto Fan Token (PORTO)? What are Yield Guild Games (YGG)? What is the NEAR Protocol (NEAR)? What is leverage in cryptocurrency trading? What is Harmony (ONE)? What is smart contract security audit? How to trade the hammer candlestick pattern What is the difference between custodial and non-custodial wallets? What is WOO Network(WOO)? What is COTI? What is Ankr (ANKR)? What is THORChain(RUNE)? What is Immutable X(IMX)? What is ApeCoin (APE)? What is Qtum (QTUM)? The concept of GameFi and how it works The 10 most expensive NFTs sold to date How to add Arbitrum to MetaMask? Six Top Dual Currency Investment and Trading Strategies How to add Fantom to MetaMask? What is NEXO (NEXO)? What is a decentralized application (DApp)? What is a cryptocurrency faucet? What are Liquidity Pool (LP) tokens? What are governance tokens? Blockchain Layer 1 and Layer 2 expansion solutions What is the difference between cryptocurrencies and stocks? What is XRP Ledger (XRPL)? What is PAX Gold (PAXG)? What is SKALE (SKL)? What is STP (STPT)? What is an investment DAO? What is the Bitcoin (BTC) Leading Index? What is a blockchain bridge? What is Kyber Network (KNC)? What is tokenomics? Why is it important? What is Band Protocol (BAND)? What is UMA? What is Lisk (LSK)? A comprehensive introduction to the Ethereum merge and upgrade What is MANTRA (OM)? What is BitTorrent (BTTC)? What is Livepeer (LPT)? What is Soul-Bound Token (SBT)? Take-profit and stop-loss points and their calculation methods What is Lido (LDO)? What are BurgerCities (BURGER)? Can there be multiple metaverses? 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Binance API Series Part I – Spot Trading with Postman
2023-11-18 22:51 Update

Table of contents

  • Introduction

  • Prerequisites

    • Testnet Key

    • Download and install Postman

  • Create an environment

  • Import a collection

  • Make a request

  • Summary


Understanding and using API interfaces for digital currency transactions can create more opportunities for buying and selling. Lots of possibilities. With some simple coding knowledge, you can use your trading platform's backend program to automate the execution of your trading strategies. By bypassing the website, matching engines can be found faster for high-performance applications.

This series of articles aims to introduce the REST API launched by Binance and demonstrate specific interaction methods. After learning, you will be able to query information about markets and positions with ease and place various types of orders.

In this article, we will use Postman to communicate with the trading platform. Don’t worry, we don’t put any real money at risk.


Testnet key

The demonstration process will be in the test Completed online, you can receive virtual funds without any actual value in advance, and their functions are exactly the same as real currencies and tokens. Once you become proficient in using this API, you can trade real money through it.

  1. First, log in to the spot test network.

  2. To gain access, you should log in with your GitHub account. If you are a new user, please create a GitHub account first.

  3. Click Verify and log in through GitHub.

  4. Under the API key directory, the system will notify you that the key has not been registered. Click Generate HMAC_SHA256 key to create a key pair.

  5. In the next screen, add a label for the key. You can name it whatever you want and click Generate.

  6. You will now see two keys: API Key and Encryption Key. Please record these two important items or you will need to create a new set of keys. We recommend storing it in your computer's Notepad program so it can be easily copied and pasted later.

Note: In a real transaction, the tag key is Key to managing different keys. Your account can have multiple keys with different permissions at the same time. If you run multiple trading bots, using keys with different descriptive labels makes it easier to manage permissions or delete the corresponding keys without having to adjust all trading bots.

Download and install Postman

Postman is an API collaboration platform. For us, it was the perfect starting point - without having to write any code, we could access the collection of Binance requests we needed to test through Postman.

This program is available for Mac, Windows and Linux systems. Please go to the download page to download the ".zip" file.

After downloading, find the file in your file browser and install it. Then launch the app and you're done. Please note that you can log into the program by creating an account, but creating an account is not a required step. If you'd like to skip this step, just select the option at the bottom of the window.

Create environment

At this stage, the screen should appear similar to the image below.

First, we need to create the environment. This is just a way of adding a variable to the function you are about to use. To do this, you first need to scrape some information from the Binance GitHub repository. Please go here to download the ".zip" file,

The download process should be quick. Find the file in a file browser and unzip it. Then, you can return to Postman.

Click on the gear icon in the upper right corner (as shown above). You will see the Manage Environment pop-up.

  1. Select Import and go to the folder you just extracted ("binance -postman-api").

  2. Go into the folder and select the environment folder.

  3. You will see two files (one for mainnet and one for testnet). At this time, we select binance_com_spot_testnet_api.postman_environment.json. The correct password must be entered as two passwords cannot be mixed.

The operation is almost complete. Click Binance Spot Testnet API and the following variables will be displayed on the screen. Paste the previously saved key into the field outlined by the red line and edit the two parameters. Click Update and exit the popup.

In this screen The "Timestamp" and "Signature" fields are empty and specific values will be automatically created on each request.

Only one last step remains - to the right of the gear icon where you previously set up your environment, you will see a drop-down menu, currently DisplayNo environment. Click the menu and select Binance Spot Testnet API.

Import collection

Now we import the collection - which contains various requests that perform heavy and complex tasks when we call them. To load it into our environment:

  1. Click Import.

  2. In the pop-up window, under the File tab, select Upload File.

  3. Find the binance-postman-api folder again and open it.

  4. At this point, enter the collection in the subdirectory.

  5. Two files appear again on the screen: one of them is for the futures API, and we need to use the spot file, so please select binance_spot_api_v1.postman_collection.jsonFile.

  6. A confirmation screen should now appear, showing that the imported collection is identified as Postman collection format. Select "Import".

Under the "Collections" tab on the left side of the window, you can find a storage for more than 100 The requested folder. Congratulations, the import was successful! In the next section we will detail the various requests that can be made.

Make a request

If you expand the folder under the Collections tab, you can see many different requests. According to color coding, we can generally use three methods:

  • GET: The GET method is used to retrieve content from the server. We use it to query information such as account balances and asset prices.

  • POST: We usually use the POST method to create information in the server for operations such as placing orders and requesting withdrawals. help.

  • DELETE: The DELETE method requests the server to delete information and can play an important role when canceling an order.

Query asset list and trading rules

Now we make our first request! We will obtain the assets that can be traded on the trading platform and the trading rules:


This request does not require any other parameters, copy and paste them into the address bar to get the response. If it is a request containing multiple parameters, it can be easily viewed and modified through Postman.

To load this request, select Markets > Trading Platform Information. The following window will pop up:

We don't need to do anything else, so go ahead and click Send. Then you can get the response:

In the highlighted part at the top, some important information will be displayed:

  • Response status (200 means the operation is successful, 400-499 means there is a problem)

  • Response received Time (less than 1 second)

  • Response text size (approximately 22 KB).

The second box is the capacity of the response. We have organized it carefully for ease of reading and learning - it contains information about the trading platform, the currency pairs that can be traded and their minimum/maximum amounts.

This may seem like a lot of information, but this format is easy to process programmatically. When scripting interactions, you will be able to easily select specific attributes of specific elements from the response.

View account balance

Here you can view the assets held and the corresponding amount:


atTrading>Account Information. Clicking will display a similar layout to the previous option, but note the two new variables that appear: Timestamp and Signature. Signatures are a security measure. Since we are requesting access to sensitive information, the signature proves that we are indeed the account holder.

The timestamp tells the server when the request was sent. Considering that the network status is unstable or facing downtime, the server may receive the request much later than expected. If it takes too long, it will deny the request. The waiting time can be set through the recvWindow parameter, and the default value is 5000 milliseconds.

The values of these two fields are generated by Postman. Click "Send" to get the response. Under “Balance” you will see six assets – BNB, BTC, BUSD, ETH, LTC, and TRX. The balance will be divided into two parts: Free and Locked. We haven't locked any assets yet, all your assets are free to use.

Congratulations on your new asset! (But it does not actually exist)

How to get the current price of an asset

We can get the current price of an asset in different ways. The simplest is probably via the following request:

GET /api/v3/ticker/24hr

As you might expect, with the above request, we can obtain asset price information for the past 24 hours. This request can be found under Market > 24 Hour Spread Indicator Statistics. The default trading pair for this asset variant is BTCUSDT.

You can directly send this request to view the price information details. You can also change the asset (to BNBBUSD, LTCUSDT, etc.), or cancel the selected variable and return 40 pairs of data.

There is also a simpler calling method: (Market> Asset Price Indicator), which can Return the current trading price of the asset:

GET /api/v3/price

As before, you can change or completely remove asset variables to get the latest prices for all assets.

View current orders Book Depth

Order Book Depth (also known as Depth of Market or DOM) contains a lot of market information. We can call the following request to obtain this valid information:

GET api/v3/depth

When we send this request with the default value (Market > Order Book), it will tell us about the bid and demand for BTCUSDT. The amount of data generated by the testnet server is lower than actual, so here is a screenshot of what would appear in a real environment:

In the highlighted section above, you can see the first bid. We are looking at the BTCUSDT order book. The number above is the price a trader is willing to pay for Bitcoin, and the number below is the amount he is willing to buy. Therefore, this data indicates that this order requests to buy 0.999 BTC at a unit price of 9704.65 USDT. Continuing to look down, you can see that the prices are arranged from high to low, which means that the buyer's bid gradually decreases.

If you want your assets to be worth the money, the highest offer is naturally the most attractive. That is to say, if 3 BTC are sold in the market, only 0.999 BTC can be sold at the highest price. The remaining part needs to be sold at a subsequent lower quotation until the entire order is completed.

Continue scrolling down to see other requirements. They are similar to bids, except that they represent an order to sell BTC for USDT.

Publish test order

Now we publish test order.

POST api/v3/order/test

Even if only using funds from the testnet, the request will not actually issue an order. This request works great for testing orders before actually committing them. This request can be found in Trading > Test New Order (TRADE).

You can see more parameters. Let's browse the selected parameters:

  • symbol – has been introduced above and represents the currency pair that needs to be traded.

  • side – Specify BUY or SELL here. For the BTCUSDT trading pair, BUY means buying BTC with USDT, and SELL means selling USDT in exchange for BTC.

  • type – The type of order that needs to be submitted. Possible values (click here for details):

    • LIMIT

    • MARKET






  • timeInForce– This parameter represents the expected Order Execution Method:

    • GTC (Good till canceled) – This is the most popular setting. GTC will ensure that the order is always valid until it is filled or canceled.

    • FOK (Full or Cancel) – FOK instructs the trading platform to execute the entire order immediately. If the operation cannot be performed, the order is immediately canceled.

    • IOC (Immediate Fill or Canceled) – The order will be executed immediately in whole or in part, otherwise it will be cancelled. Unlike FOK, if the order can be partially executed, it will not be canceled.

  • Quantity – refers to the quantity of assets that need to be purchased or sold.

  • price – Target selling price. In the BTCUSDT trading pair, the price is expressed in USDT.

  • newClientOrderId – Order ID. This is not a required field, but it can be set to an ID for later queries. Otherwise, it will be randomly generated by the trading platform.

Okay! Let’s create a test order now. We use an automatically generated value: a limit order to sell 0.1 BTC in exchange for USDT at a unit price of $9,000. Click Send. If the operation is successful, the response we will receive is {}.

Release Orders

Now we issue real virtual orders.

POST /api/v3/order

Go to Trading>New Order. Now that you are familiar with test orders, the parameters here will not be unfamiliar to you. We leave all values as is, but change the sale price to $40,000 since we have been long. Adjust the price value so that it is reflected in the system. Then click Send.

If the transaction is successful, your response will return a series of details about the order.

View open order status

In the previous chapter, we have received confirmation that the order was successfully released, then if we What should I do if I want to check the order later? There are several requests available to us.

GET /api/v3/openOrders

Relevant requests can be found in Transactions> Current Open Orders (USER_DATA). BTCUSDT is the default option. If you click Send, you will see all open BTCUSDT orders (currently only the orders we have set up previously). You can not specify an asset and the system will respond to all open orders.

GET /api/v3/allOrders

Trading> All Orders (USER_DATA) provides an overview of all orders, not just open orders. Here you must specify an asset. orderId, startTime, endTime, and limit are all optional parameters that can help optimize your search, but we do not select them at this time, so please It remains unchecked. Click Send and the same response as before will appear. Closed or canceled orders can also be viewed here.

Finally, a specific order can be queried using the following request:

GET /api/v3/order

The request can be obtained under Transaction> Query Order (USER_DATA). You need to provide orderId or origClientOrderId (optional "newClientOrderId" tag added in the order). Uncheck orderId. For origClientOrderId, the previously added default label "my_order_id_1" must be provided. Fill in the field with this label and click Send to get a response.

Cancel order

Over time, we may decide that the $40,000 target is too optimistic and wish to cancel the order. In this case, you need to use:

DELETE /api/v3/order

Find this request under Transaction> Cancel Order and select the order you want to cancel. Uncheck orderId and newClientOrderId and set "my_order_id_1" to the value of origClientOrderId.

After sending this request, the order will be returned. If you scroll down to "Status" you can see that the order has indeed been cancelled. To confirm, use the GET /api/v3/openOrders endpoint again (an empty list will be displayed) or GET /api/ with the origClientOrderId v3/order.

Publish orders for immediate execution

Our previous order failed to be executed because it was a limit order and would only be executed when the BTC price reached Triggered when $40,000 is required. For market orders, it is basically equivalent to "buy/sell at the current trading price of the asset." The order will be filled immediately.

To do this, let's go back to Trading > New Order. We will demonstrate the response type (newOrderRespType), which is a parameter that can be adjusted depending on what kind of response we want the server to give. There are three options: ACK, RESULT, or FULL – you can see examples of each response here. We use ACK, which allows us to directly confirm received orders.

Below, you can see that we are about to submit a market order to sell BNB in exchange for BUSD at the current market price.

Please note that this response only provides us with the most concise information:

You can verify whether the order has been completed through the /api/v3/allOrders endpoint.

Check your transactions

Finally, Let’s take a look at the endpoint for checking transactions:

GET /api/v3/myTrades

This request is under Transactions>Account Transaction List (USER_DATA). Through this endpoint, each transaction for a specific asset can be checked. To see all transactions for the default asset (BTCUSDT), simply uncheck startTime, endTime, and fromId. This response can return up to 500 transactions - to see more, just adjust the limit.

Use Postman for debugging

Postman can display the original HTTP request and response in detail.

This menu allows you to open the Postman console and print out detailed information for each request.


This guide is intended to provide a brief introduction to how to use the Binance API without writing code. If you have read this article in detail, you should now have an idea of how to request and submit information.

Subsequent articles in this series will introduce some basic coding concepts. By mastering these concepts, we can automatically buy and sell digital currencies and other digital assets.

Do you have any other questions? Visit our growing Binance Developer Community forum, or check out the documentation.