A passive investment strategy in which a portfolio is designed to mirror the...
Investment style, which seeks to replicate index benchmarks in equity and bond markets.
portfolio strategy in which the investment manager seeks to track the performance of a stated benchmark by maintaining a portfolio that mirrors the benchmark's. Indexing, also referred to as a passive investment approach, is in contrast to an active management approach (see active fund management).
(1) Linking an investment’s performance to a passively managed index or predetermined “basket” of securities. (2) The linking of a payment to an economic indicator. For example, a pension payment may increase by the same percentage as the Consumer Price Index.
The weighting of one's portfolio to match a broad-based index and its performance.
Indexing is a strategy to match the average performance of a market or group of stocks. A set formula is used to represent the index's value at any given time. ETFs track indexes.
Indexing is an investment strategy to match the average performance of a market or group of stocks. Usually this is accomplished by buying a small amount of each stock in a market. An index, such as the S&P 500, is the number that represents the market or group of stocks.
Investment strategy that seeks to match the exact performance of a specific market or benchmark index.
A passive portfolio management strategy that seeks to match the composition, and therefore the performance, of a selected market index.
A low cost investment strategy that seeks to match, rather than out perform, the return and risk characteristics of an index, by holding all securities that make up the index or a statistically representative sample of the index. Also known as passive management.
A strategy for choosing securities so that a portfolio mirrors the performance of a market index.
Constructing a portfolio to match the performance of a broad-based index, such a...
A passive instrument strategy consisting of the construction of a portfolio of stocks designed to track the total return performance of an index of stocks.
Constructing a portfolio to match the performance of a specific index, such as the S&P 500. Individuals can do this by purchasing shares in an index mutual fund.
An investor who buys individual securities or index funds to mirror a broad-based index such as the S & P 500. The investor aims to match the index's performance. See: Index Fund; Standard & Poor's 500 Index
1. The adjustment of the weights of assets in an investment portfolio so that its performance matches that of an index. 2. Linking movements of rates to the performance of an index.