NZSE (New Zealand) Volatility

NZ50
 Index
  

 11,066  134.33  1.20%   

NZSE has Sharpe Ratio of 0.0242, which conveys that the entity had 0.0242% of return per unit of standard deviation over the last 3 months. Our standpoint towards estimating the volatility of an index is to use all available market data together with index-specific technical indicators that cannot be diversified away. We have found twenty-eight technical indicators for NZSE, which you can use to evaluate the future volatility of the index.
NZSE Index volatility depicts how high the prices fluctuate around the mean (or its average) price. In other words, it is a statistical measure of the distribution of NZSE daily returns, and it is calculated using variance and standard deviation. We also use NZSE's beta, its sensitivity to the market, as well as its odds of financial distress to provide a more practical estimation of NZSE volatility.

NZSE Index Volatility Analysis

Volatility refers to the frequency at which NZSE index price increases or decreases within a specified period. These fluctuations usually indicate the level of risk that's associated with NZSE's price changes. Investors will then calculate the volatility of NZSE's index to predict their future moves. A index that has erratic price changes quickly hits new highs, and lows are considered highly volatile. A index with relatively stable price changes has low volatility. A highly volatile index is riskier, but the risk cuts both ways. Investing in highly volatile security can either be highly successful, or you may experience significant failure. There are two main types of NZSE's volatility:

Historical Volatility

This type of index volatility measures NZSE's fluctuations based on previous trends. It's commonly used to predict NZSE's future behavior based on its past. However, it cannot conclusively determine the future direction of the index.

Implied Volatility

This type of volatility provides a positive outlook on future price fluctuations for NZSE's current market price. This means that the index will return to its initially predicted market price. This type of volatility can be derived from derivative instruments written on NZSE's to be redeemed at a future date.
Transformation
The output start index for this execution was zero with a total number of output elements of sixty-one. The Median Price line plots median indexes of NZSE price series.
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NZSE Projected Return Density Against Market

   Predicted Return Density   
       Returns  
NZSE's volatility is measured either by using standard deviation or beta. Standard deviation will reflect the average amount of how nzse index's price will differ from the mean after some time.To get its calculation, you should first determine the mean price during the specified period then subtract that from each price point.

What Drives a NZSE Price Volatility?

Several factors can influence a Index's stock volatility:

Industry

Specific events can influence volatility within a particular industry. For instance, a significant weather upheaval in a crucial oil-production site may cause oil prices to increase in the oil sector. The direct result will be the rise in the stock price of oil distribution companies. Similarly, any government regulation in a specific industry could negatively influence stock prices due to increased regulations on compliance that may impact the company's future earnings and growth.

Political and Economic environment

When governments make significant decisions regarding trade agreements, policies, and legislation regarding specific industries, they will influence stock prices. Everything from speeches to elections may influence investors, who can directly influence the stock prices in any particular industry. The prevailing economic situation also plays a significant role in stock prices. When the economy is doing well, investors will have a positive reaction and hence, better stock prices and vice versa.

The Company's Performance

Sometimes volatility will only affect an individual company. For example, a revolutionary product launch or strong earnings report may attract many investors to purchase the company. This positive attention will raise the company's stock price. In contrast, product recalls and data breaches may negatively influence a company's stock prices.

About NZSE Volatility

Volatility is a rate at which the price of NZSE or any other equity instrument increases or decreases for a given set of returns. It is measured by calculating the standard deviation of the annualized returns over a given period of time and shows the range to which the price of NZSE may increase or decrease. In other words, similar to NZSE's beta indicator, it measures the risk of NZSE and helps estimate the fluctuations that may happen in a short period of time. So if prices of NZSE fluctuate rapidly in a short time span, it is termed to have high volatility, and if it swings slowly in a more extended period, it is understood to have low volatility.
Please read more on our technical analysis page.

NZSE Investment Opportunity

DOW has a standard deviation of returns of 1.14 and is 1.63 times more volatile than NZSE. of all equities and portfolios are less risky than NZSE. Compared to the overall equity markets, volatility of historical daily returns of NZSE is lower than 6 () of all global equities and portfolios over the last 90 days. Use NZSE to protect your portfolios against small market fluctuations. Benchmarks are essential to demonstrate the utility of optimization algorithms. The index experiences a somewhat bearish sentiment, but the market may correct it shortly. Check odds of NZSE to be traded at 10733.74 in 90 days.

NZSE Additional Risk Indicators

The analysis of NZSE's secondary risk indicators is one of the essential steps in making a buy or sell decision. The process involves identifying the amount of risk involved in NZSE's investment and either accepting that risk or mitigating it. Along with some common measures of NZSE index's risk such as standard deviation, beta, or value at risk, we also provide a set of secondary indicators that can assist in the individual investment decision or help in hedging the risk of your existing portfolios.
Please note, the risk measures we provide can be used independently or collectively to perform a risk assessment. When comparing two potential indexs, we recommend comparing similar indexs with homogenous growth potential and valuation from related markets to determine which investment holds the most risk.

NZSE Suggested Diversification Pairs

Pair trading is one of the very effective strategies used by professional day traders and hedge funds capitalizing on short-time and mid-term market inefficiencies. The approach is based on the fact that the ratio of prices of two correlating shares is long-term stable and oscillates around the average value. If the correlation ratio comes outside the common area, you can speculate with a high success rate that the ratio will return to the mean value and collect a profit.
The effect of pair diversification on risk is to reduce it, but we should note this doesn't apply to all risk types. When we trade pairs against NZSE as a counterpart, there is always some inherent risk that will never be diversified away no matter what. This volatility limits the effect of tactical diversification using pair trading. NZSE's systematic risk is the inherent uncertainty of the entire market, and therefore cannot be mitigated even by pair-trading it against the equity that is not highly correlated to it. On the other hand, NZSE's unsystematic risk describes the types of risk that we can protect against, at least to some degree, by selecting a matching pair that is not perfectly correlated to NZSE.
Check out Your Current Watchlist. Note that the NZSE information on this page should be used as a complementary analysis to other NZSE's statistical models used to find the right mix of equity instruments to add to your existing portfolios or create a brand new portfolio. You can also try Price Transformation module to use Price Transformation models to analyze depth of different equity instruments across global markets.

Other Tools for NZSE Index

When running NZSE price analysis, check to measure NZSE's market volatility, profitability, liquidity, solvency, efficiency, growth potential, financial leverage, and other vital indicators. We have many different tools that can be utilized to determine how healthy NZSE is operating at the current time. Most of NZSE's value examination focuses on studying past and present price action to predict the probability of NZSE's future price movements. You can analyze the entity against its peers and financial market as a whole to determine factors that move NZSE's price. Additionally, you may evaluate how the addition of NZSE to your portfolios can decrease your overall portfolio volatility.
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