video.tncnbc.com@0e84e42d-cfd9-3551-bd88-2c5d0d2d564a_FULLCurrency trading is all about small numbers. But now a large number is at the top of every trader’s screens: 1. That’s because with euro is now at trading at 11-year lows versus the U.S. dollar, and the European Central Bank to announce its own version of quantitative easing, many traders expect the euro to soon have the same value as a dollar, or as they call it in the currency pits, parity. Should a euro QE happen, it won’t come as a surprise to most people. For some time now, the markets have been anticipating the ECB to add euros to stimulate the euro zone economy. In the last six months, the euro has devalued by 14 percent and is now trading at around $1.15. That’s below the $1.17 it debuted at in 1999. ECB President Mario Draghi is expected to announce a QE measure this coming Thursday. The size of the stimulus will dictate where the euro will head next, according to one macroeconomics expert. “The larger the program that is announced, the more the euro will sink,” said Gina Sanchez, founder of Chantico Global. She sees three possible options: the expected €500 billion stimulus, a €1 trillion stimulus (which Sanchez calls “QE bazooka”), or a smaller stimulus of less than €500 billion (which she refers to as “QE lite”). More