Search results “Standard deviation of returns on investment”

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This video shows the calculation of expected return and standard deviation in details referring to the Markowitz portfolio theory. It is really important to a portfolio theory to understand the idea of measuring risky returns on the risky assets. The video step by step shows the measuring techniques of risky returns on asset to be hold in a portfolio subsequent to an example where it asks to calculate the potential expected return based on the given data.
Expected return is by no means a guaranteed rate of return. However, it can be used to forecast the value of portfolio and it also provides a guide from which to measure actual returns. It is calculated as the weighted average of the likely profits of the assets in the portfolio, weighted by the likely profits of each asset class.
Moving on, the video demonstrates the measuring risk of expected returns following derivation of standard deviation through a simple example. Risk reflects the chance that the actual return on an investment may be very different than the expected return.

Views: 77955
Spoon Feed Me

Welcome to the Investors Trading Academy talking glossary of financial terms and events.
Our word of the day is “Standard Deviation”.
In finance, standard deviation is often used as a measure of the risk associated with price-fluctuations of a given asset or the risk of a portfolio of assets actively managed mutual funds, index mutual funds, or ETFs. Risk is an important factor in determining how to efficiently manage a portfolio of investments because it determines the variation in returns on the asset and/or portfolio and gives investors a mathematical basis for investment decisions -known as mean-variance optimization.
The fundamental concept of risk is that as it increases, the expected return on an investment should increase as well, an increase known as the risk premium. In other words, investors should expect a higher return on an investment when that investment carries a higher level of risk or uncertainty. When evaluating investments, investors should estimate both the expected return and the uncertainty of future returns. Standard deviation provides a quantified estimate of the uncertainty of future returns.
For example, let's assume an investor had to choose between two stocks. Stock A over the past 20 years had an average return of 10 percent, with a standard deviation of 20 percentage points and Stock B, over the same period, had average returns of 12 percent but a higher standard deviation of 30 pp.
On the basis of risk and return, an investor may decide that Stock A is the safer choice, because Stock B's additional two percentage points of return are not worth the additional 10 pp standard deviation.
By Barry Norman, Investors Trading Academy

Views: 5882
Investor Trading Academy

This video describes standard deviation. How to measure the volatility of your investment portfolio. Visit www.investorcoach.net to learn how to become a more confident investor.

Views: 20590
Nathan OBryant

Shows how to download stock data from Yahoo Finance, and calculate daily stock returns, average stock returns, variance and standard deviation of stock returns
Some good books on Excel and Finance:
Financial Modeling - by Benninga:
http://amzn.to/2tByGQ2
Principles of Finance with Excel - by Benninga:
http://amzn.to/2uaCyo6

Views: 201674
Codible

Hi Guys, This video will show you how to find the expected return and risk of a single portfolio. This example will show you the higher the risk the higher the return.
Please watch more videos at www.i-hate-math.com
Thanks for learning !

Views: 195977
I Hate Math Group, Inc

In this video I will show you how to calculate Expected Return, Variance, Standard Deviation in MS Excel from Stocks/Shares or Investment on Stocks for making portfolio.
Download File:
https://www.mediafire.com/file/oba92pjj011xjr6/Excel%20Return%2C%20Expected%20Return%2C%20Variance%2C%20Standard%20Deviation%20Calculation.xlsx
If you have any question please feel free to ask.
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Tags ignore:
Finace excel tutorials, how to calculate Expected Return in excel,
how to calculate Variance in excel,how to calculate Standard Deviation in excel,
Calculate return on investment in excel, how to calculate standard deviation of a portfolio with 2 stocks
portfolio standard deviation in excel, standard deviation on stocks excel,
compare two companies stocks standard deviation,How can you calculate volatility in Excel

Views: 21762
InnoRative

Finance Stock example using Mean and Standard Deviation for a Discrete Probability Distributions. SUMPRODUCT function to calculate Mean and Standard Deviation for a portfolio of stocks.

Views: 75573
ExcelIsFun

Standard Deviation is statistical measurement which help investors determine the risk profile of a mutual fund. Investors look to the standard deviation measurement on mutual funds' annual returns to determine the degree of fluctuation that can occur from year to year. Mutual funds with a long track record of consistent returns display a low standard deviation. Growth-oriented or emerging market funds, however, likely see more volatility and have a higher standard deviation.
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Yadnya Investment Academy

https://goo.gl/2pDdqw for more FREE video tutorials covering Portfolio Management.

Views: 2303
Spoon Feed Me

Part One of Two on Expected Return and Standard Deviation of a Two-Stock Portfolio. Part Two calculates the standard deviation.

Views: 46463
Kevin Bracker

In today’s video, we learn how to calculate a portfolio’s return and variance. We go through four different examples and then I provide a homework example for you guys to work on. Comment and share your answers below.
Please like and subscribe to my channel for more content every week. If you have any questions, please comment below.
For those who may be interested in finance and investing, I suggest you check out my Seeking Alpha profile where I write about the market and different investment opportunities. I conduct a full analysis on companies and countries while also commenting on relevant news stories.
http://seekingalpha.com/author/robert-bezede/articles#regular_articles

Views: 28884
FinanceKid

This video shows how to calculate annualized volatility (Standard Deviation) for any asset class using the example of L&T as a stock.

Views: 78373
FinShiksha

This video describes how to calculate mean and standard deviation using the TI-BA II Plus financial calculator, then to use that information along with the normal distribution to determine probabilities of ranges of stock returns.

Views: 1868
Stephen Haggard

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We are talking about the Markowitz Portfolio Theory.
As part of this theory we need to discuss how to calculate variance and standard deviation for individual investments.
Learn more: https://www.cfa-course.com/cfa-corporate-finance-and-portfolio-management/portfolio-management/introduction-to-portfolio-management/markowitz-portfolio-theory.html
The CFA® exam-oriented knowledge will be taught in the online courses in basic texts, instructional videos and hundreds of exercises
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Views: 54133
cfa-course.com

The variance essentially measures the average squared difference between the actual returns and the average return. The bigger this number is, the more the actual returns tend to differ from the average return. Also, the larger the variance or standard deviation is, the more spread out the returns will be.
The way we will calculate the variance and standard deviation will depend on the specific situation. In this chapter, we are looking at historical returns; so the procedure we describe here is the correct one for calculating the historical variance and standard deviation. If we were examining projected future returns, then the procedure would be different.
NORMAL DISTRIBUTION
For many different random events in nature, a particular frequency distribution, the normal distribution (or bell curve), is useful for describing the probability of ending up in a given range. For example, the idea behind “grading on a curve” comes from the fact that exam score distributions often resemble a bell curve.

Views: 703
Farhat's Accounting Lectures

In this how to video, Professor Nick Carbonaro uses the approximate yield formula to calculate the expected returns for the Health Monitoring Inc. Stock in the Cengage textbook Personal Financial Planning 14 edition by Gitman.
This tutorial should help any personal financial management student, personal finance instructor, personal financial planner, college student, etc. understand how to effectively calculate the expected return of a stock.

Views: 186
Professor Nick Carbonaro

Join us in the discussion on InformedTrades: http://www.informedtrades.com/806114-standard-deviation-overview.html

Views: 36593
InformedTrades

The standard deviation is way to measure the risk associated with a financial instrument. It tells you how likely individual returns could deviate from an average return.

Views: 1426
freefincal - Prudent DIY Investing

How understanding standard deviation helps us better understand stock moves and the opportunities that we can trade to take advantage of these moves.
See more options trading videos: http://ow.ly/P0EmG
Today, on this segment of "The Skinny on Options Data Science", Tom Sosnoff and Tony Battista along with our own Dr. Data (Michael Rechenthin, PhD) explain the concept of standard deviation and how to easily use it with free online tools.
The term "standard deviation" is often mentioned when a stock makes a large move. e.g. 'the stock make a two standard deviation move'. This segment explains what that means, how it relates to historical volatility and how we can easily calculate standard deviation using free online tools.
Standard deviation quantifies the amount of variation within data, the larger the standard deviation, the larger the dispersion. We can look at a bell curve of a normal distribution with one, two and three standard deviation moves marked out along with a percentage of move that would fall within each (from the mean) up or down.
Takeaways:
Standard deviation can be used to better understand data.
We can calculate standard deviation of daily stock returns using free Google Sheets.
Historical volatility is the annualized standard deviation of price returns.
Math is the most feared four-lettered word around, even to Tom and Tony. Luckily the well dressed Dr. Data is here to show how to tame the beast and even use it to make money. Check out his segments on analysis and data manipulation to understand the reasoning behind our trades.
You can watch a new Skinny on Options Data Science episode live and check out all previous episodes everyday at http://ow.ly/EoyGW!
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Views: 14172
tastytrade

How to correctly measure investment risk in finance is an important consideration. However, there are many ways to measure risk and most professionals don't make it any easier by using industry jargon.
In this video you'll learn how to decipher the various names for risk, what they mean for your portfolio, and several lesser used, but very robust risk measures.
We'll cover:
Volatility and Standard Deviation
Downside Volatility and Modified Standard Deviation
Max Drawdown and Max Drawdown Sum
The Sharpe Ratio
The Sortino Ratio
http://RealizeYourRetirement.com

Views: 11603
Realize Your Retirement

First of 2 tutorials showing how to find the minimum variance portfolio and the efficient frontier.

Views: 46929
distributed learning

This video explains the concept of Standard deviation and its usefulness in investment risk analysis

Views: 12531
abhishek somani

Download Excel workbook http://people.highline.edu/mgirvin/ExcelIsFun.htm
See how to calculate Expected Returns and Standard Deviation for a portfolio of stocks. See how to do it long hand and in a single cell formula. See the functions SUMPRODUCT and SQRT.

Views: 62784
ExcelIsFun

The definition, visualization and demonstration of a calculation of standard deviation in Excel. Including =AVERAGE function, =SUM function and =SQRT. For investment and financial modeling of stocks and portfolios. Of course you can use the =VAR.P function or =STDEV.P but to truly learn investment modeling knowing this calculation is vital.
https://factorpad.com/fin/glossary/standard-deviation.html
Topics covered in our investment glossary: Excel tutorial, Python examples, portfolio theory, portfolio return, portfolio risk, correlation, regression, linear algebra, alpha signal, risk models, performance attribution.
Glossary:
https://factorpad.com/fin/glossary/index.html
Innovators:
https://factorpad.com/fin/innovators/index.html
https://factorpad.com

Views: 166
FactorPad

This is a video in the CFP Tools series.

Views: 41059
cfptools

Discusses how to download two companies' stock returns from Yahoo Finance, and calculate (a) the variance and standard deviation of each stock, and (b) the covariance and correlation of the returns of both stocks.
Some good books on Excel and Finance:
Financial Modeling - by Benninga:
http://amzn.to/2tByGQ2
Principles of Finance with Excel - by Benninga:
http://amzn.to/2uaCyo6

Views: 153143
Codible

To measure the volatility or risk of an investment portfolio, we often want to calculate the standard deviation of this single asset. In this video, we explain how this number is calculated from a series of returns both for an entire population of returns, and for a sample from a population of returns.
http://finlingo.com
Variance of a Single Asset: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Kygt14mz_Tc

Views: 198
Finlingo

Part One of Two on Expected Return and Standard Deviation of a Two-Stock Portfolio. Part One introduces the problem and calculates the expected return.

Views: 21790
Kevin Bracker

Stock and Portfolio Variance and Standard Deviation

Views: 38642
sepand jazzi

http://optionalpha.com - A question I get often is "How much money can I make trading options?" And while this is an incredibly open ended question, getting to the answer starts with figuring out how much money you are allocating per trade.
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Finally we'll show you how to invest just 30% of your money in options trading and earn nearly 15% per year while the rest of your money (70% sits in cash). And even though this sounds amazing you still don't ever want to invest all your money in options trading because too much leverage will blow up your account.
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- Kirk & The Option Alpha Team

Views: 17888
Option Alpha

Basic introduction to risk and reward. Created by Sal Khan.
Watch the next lesson:
https://www.khanacademy.org/economics-finance-domain/core-finance/investment-vehicles-tutorial/investment-consumption/v/human-capital?utm_source=YT&utm_medium=Desc&utm_campaign=financeandcapitalmarkets
Missed the previous lesson? Watch here: https://www.khanacademy.org/economics-finance-domain/core-finance/investment-vehicles-tutorial/hedge-funds/v/hedge-fund-strategies-merger-arbitrage-1?utm_source=YT&utm_medium=Desc&utm_campaign=financeandcapitalmarkets
Finance and capital markets on Khan Academy: When are you using capital to create more things (investment) vs. for consumption (we all need to consume a bit to be happy). When you do invest, how do you compare risk to return? Can capital include human abilities? This tutorial hodge-podge covers it all.
About Khan Academy: Khan Academy offers practice exercises, instructional videos, and a personalized learning dashboard that empower learners to study at their own pace in and outside of the classroom. We tackle math, science, computer programming, history, art history, economics, and more. Our math missions guide learners from kindergarten to calculus using state-of-the-art, adaptive technology that identifies strengths and learning gaps. We've also partnered with institutions like NASA, The Museum of Modern Art, The California Academy of Sciences, and MIT to offer specialized content.
For free. For everyone. Forever. #YouCanLearnAnything
Subscribe to Khan Academy’s Finance and Capital Markets channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCQ1Rt02HirUvBK2D2-ZO_2g?sub_confirmation=1
Subscribe to Khan Academy: https://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=khanacademy

Views: 94944
Khan Academy

Alpha and beta are both risk ratios that investors use as a tool to calculate, compare and predict returns. You are most likely to see alpha and beta referenced with mutual funds. Both measurements utilize benchmark indexes, such as the BSE Sensex, and compare them against the individual security to highlight a particular performance tendency.
Alpha is a measure of an fund's performance compared to a benchmark. It's a mathematical estimate of the return, based usually on the growth of earnings per share.
Beta, on the other hand, is based on the volatility—extreme ups and downs in prices or trading—of the stock or fund, something not measured by alpha. But beta, too, is compared to a benchmark.
To understand in detail, please watch the video
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Views: 33393
Yadnya Investment Academy

Standard deviation is a number used to tell how measurements for a group are spread out from the average (mean), or expected value. A low standard deviation means that most of the numbers are very close to the average. A high standard deviation means that the numbers are spread out.
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Yadnya Investment Academy

There are four main indicators of investment risk that apply to the analysis of stocks, bonds and mutual fund portfolios. They are alpha, beta, r-squared, standard deviation and the Sharpe ratio. These statistical measures are historical predictors of investment risk/volatility and are all major components of modern portfolio theory (MPT). MPT is a standard financial and academic methodology used for assessing the performance of equity, fixed-income and mutual fund investments by comparing them to market benchmarks. All of these risk measurements are intended to help investors determine the risk-reward parameters of their investments. In this article, we'll give a brief explanation of each of these commonly used indicators.
Alpha
Alpha is a measure of an investment's performance on a risk-adjusted basis. It takes the volatility (price risk) of a security or fund portfolio and compares its risk-adjusted performance to a benchmark index. The excess return of the investment relative to the return of the benchmark index is its "alpha." Simply stated, alpha is often considered to represent the value that a portfolio manager adds or subtracts from a fund portfolio's return. An alpha of 1.0 means the fund has outperformed its benchmark index by 1%. Correspondingly, an alpha of -1.0 would indicate an underperformance of 1%. For investors, the higher the alpha the better.
Beta
Beta, also known as the "beta coefficient," is a measure of the volatility, or systematic risk, of a security or a portfolio in comparison to the market as a whole. Beta is calculated using regression analysis, and you can think of it as the tendency of an investment's return to respond to movements in the market. By definition, the market has a beta of 1.0. Individual security and portfolio values are measured according to how they deviate from the market.
A beta of 1.0 indicates that the investment's price will move in lock-step with the market. A beta of less than 1.0 indicates that the investment will be less volatile than the market. Correspondingly, a beta of more than 1.0 indicates that the investment's price will be more volatile than the market. For example, if a fund portfolio's beta is 1.2, it's theoretically 20% more volatile than the market.
Conservative investors looking to preserve capital should focus on securities and fund portfolios with low betas, while those investors willing to take on more risk in search of higher returns should look for high beta investments.
Standard Deviation
Standard deviation measures the dispersion of data from its mean. In plain English, the more that data is spread apart, the higher the difference is from the norm. In finance, standard deviation is applied to the annual rate of return of an investment to measure its volatility (risk). A volatile stock would have a high standard deviation. With mutual funds, the standard deviation tells us how much the return on a fund is deviating from the expected returns based on its historical performance.
Sharpe Ratio
Developed by Nobel laureate economist William Sharpe, the Sharpe ratio measures risk-adjusted performance. It is calculated by subtracting the risk-free rate of return (U.S. Treasury Bond) from the rate of return for an investment and dividing the result by the investment's standard deviation of its return. The Sharpe ratio tells investors whether an investment's returns are due to wise investment decisions or the result of excess risk. This measurement is very useful because, while one portfolio or security may generate higher returns than its peers, it is only a good investment if those higher returns do not come with too much additional risk. The greater an investment's Sharpe ratio, the better its risk-adjusted performance.

Views: 89
Kavya Academy

Part Three of Three on Expected Return and Standard Deviation for a Single Security. This part calculates the standard deviation.

Views: 10219
Kevin Bracker

I answer this question using S&P500 (accumulation) data going back to 1965. In addition to the mean and median annual return, I report the all important standard deviation, as well, so that you can get an idea of the variability in stock market returns (it's large!). I also examine the ASX/S&P200 accumulation index.

Views: 6785
how2stats

This video explains how to calculate a portfolio return standard deviation without calculating the covariances between the portfolio component returns.

Views: 898
Stephen Haggard

Sharpe ratio is a measure of excess portfolio return over the risk-free rate relative to its standard deviation. If two funds offer similar returns, the one with higher standard deviation will have a lower Sharpe ratio. In order to compensate for the higher standard deviation, the fund needs to generate a higher return to maintain a higher Sharpe ratio. In simple terms, it shows how much additional return an investor earns by taking additional risk. Intuitively, it can be inferred that the Sharpe ratio of a risk-free asset is zero.
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Views: 33592
Yadnya Investment Academy

Every investment is expected to deliver a return, but what does "return" mean exactly? Find out in this tutorial, which defines return on investment (ROI) and shows how to calculate ROI. Watch more at http://www.lynda.com/Business-Data-Analysis-tutorials/Financial-Literacy-Making-Investment-Decisions/145931-2.html?utm_campaign=JWYCs8rRHzg&utm_medium=viral&utm_source=youtube.
This tutorial is a single movie from Making Investment Decisions by lynda.com author Rudolph Rosenberg. The complete course is 56 minutes and shows how to evaluate investments, assess risk, calculate a rate of return, and identify good professional and personal investment opportunities—no finance background required.
Introduction
1. What Is an Investment?
2. The Net Present Value (NPV) Methodology
3. Application to Real-Life Situations
Conclusion

Views: 23203
LinkedIn Learning

What is Standard deviation and its Excel Calculation | Select best mutual funds for SIP | Calculate Standard deviation in excel formula.
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Fin Baba

Covariance is a measure of relationship (or co-movement) between two variables. Correlation is just the translation of covariance into a UNITLESS measure that we can understand (-1.0 to 1.0). For more financial risk videos, visit our website! http://www.bionicturtle.com

Views: 231768
Bionic Turtle

https://goo.gl/aWgRLw
This is the second video in a series that illustrates how to use the Variance Covariance Matrix to estimate the Portfolio Standard Deviation. Estimating the Variance of the portfolio is important for understanding the benefits of diversification and for also also estimating Value at Risk type metrics etc.

Views: 73491
Brian Byrne

What are Rolling Returns? Rolling Returns of Mutual Funds explained By Yadnya
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Views: 2868
Yadnya Investment Academy

calculation of Standard Deviation and Variance by hand and by using functions in Excel; distinction of standard deviation of a sample and standard deviation of a population

Views: 1207
Elinda Kiss

Join us in the discussion on InformedTrades: http://www.informedtrades.com/816542-how-find-historical-volatility-standard-deviation-asset-step-step.html
In this video I will show step by step how to download the historical closing price of an asset, and calculate out the variance as well as the standard deviation, also known as historical volatility.

Views: 32117
InformedTrades

Portfolio of stock-Expected return,Variance and Standard Deviation of Portfolio

Views: 11
AK Tutorials

Download Excel workbook http://people.highline.edu/mgirvin/ExcelIsFun.htm
See how to calculate an estimate of future returns by calculating Expected Returns. See how to do this long hand and with a single cell formula using SUMPRODUCT function. See how to calculate Standard Deviation based on the Expected Value and the estimated returns for the stock given various probabilities of states of economy.

Views: 35610
ExcelIsFun

Expected Returns from IT Investments

Views: 30
martinbutleracademy

The mechanics behind diversification shown using two risky assets.

Views: 16488
Matt Brigida

Download Excel workbook http://people.highline.edu/mgirvin/ExcelIsFun.htm
Learn about how to see and measure the volatility in Stock Returns using Standard Deviation. See how to calculate Standard Deviation long hand and with the STDEV function. Learn about how Standard Deviation can be used as a measure of risk of the stock.

Views: 24237
ExcelIsFun

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© 2019 Market leader intermediate business english course book david cotton

The investment world is changing constantly, which means you must update your knowledge continually. Rather than being satisfied with what you already know, keep on learning . Tools and tips. Investment Portfolio Management. Investment Portfolio Management is the art of putting together and managing various investments to meet specific goals. We will examine management strategy choices, asset allocation and investing strategies, and management of risk as they pertain to management of an investment portfolio. Management Strategies. Passive Management. Passive management is for investors willing to accept market returns. Using a fixed asset allocation with a portfolio comprised of index funds would be examples of passive management. Active Management. Asset Allocation Strategies. Strategic Asset Allocation.