Composite Market Timing Increases Returns And Reduces Drawdown.

  • Reliance on a single market timer could be risky. The risk can be reduced with a composite timer whose component timers use different, uncorrelated, financial and economic data.
  • From 2001 to 2016 switching between bonds and stocks using a composite timer would have produced an average annual return of 19.7% versus only 5.2% for buy & hold stocks.

For the period 2001-2016  the buy&hold strategy no longer worked! It is likely that it will also not work in the future due to increasing stock market volatility. For this reason some investor use simple market timing, mostly momentum driven, to exit and enter the markets according to market direction. Relying on one market timer only, such as a moving average cross over, is risky. Instead  many uncorrelated market timing strategies can be combined into a robust composite market timing model.  We introduced six such component timers using the following:

  1. Unemployment Rate (UNEMP) (detailed description),
  2. Performance of the Hi-Beta and Lo-Beta stocks of the S&P 500, (detailed description)
  3. TED Spread,
  4. Market Climate Score,
  5. iM Standard Timer,
  6. CBOE Volatility Index VIX.

Composite Market Timer

The iM Composite Market Timer combines six timers based on the above indicators. Each component timer references a different causal set. The correlation of the models’ simulated performances is low. This provides for greater tolerance and robustness in case of some temporary data distortion of a component timer. 

The component models are weighted:  models 1. and 2. above each contribute 25, and the other four (3. thru 6.) 12.5 each, totaling 100 for the six models when all of them were to simultaneously signal investment in the stock market. No special curve-fitting or optimization routines where used.

An entry signal for the stock market arise when the combined weight of the six models is equal to, or greater than 50. Therefore, the minimum requirement for investment in stocks is when:

  1.  both 1. and 2. are invested,
  2.  either 1. or 2. is invested plus at least two of the four (3. thru 6.) are invested,
  3.  or, when all of the four (3. thru 6.) are invested and  both 1. and 2. are not invested.

Performance of the Composite Market Timer

The model was backtested using the on-line portfolio simulation platform Portfolio 123, which also provides extended price data for ETFs prior to their inception dates calculated from their proxies.

The simulated performance using this indicator and switching between SPDR S&P 500 ETF (SPY), the ETF tracking the S&P 500, and the iShares 7-10 Year Treasury Bond (IEF) is shown in the figure below.  The red graph represents the performance of the model from Feb-2001 to Aug-2016.

width="640"/(click to enlarge)

The simulation shows an annualized return of 19.7% with a maximum drawdown of -9.3%, and an average 4-times annual turnover. Trading costs and slippage were not included. Performance of this model is not significantly affected by the choice of bond fund. See the Appendix for performance when using Inflation-Protected Bond – Schwab US TIPS ETF (SCHP).

The relative smoothness of the performance graph indicates that the six component models are indeed much diversified.  Table-1 below compares the Composite Timer and the component timers. It clearly shows the improvements gained by adopting composite market timing.

Table 1: Performance from February 2001 to August 2016.
  CMPST
Timer
UNEMP
Timer
Hi-Lo Beta
Timer
TED Spread
Timer
MC-Score
Timer
iM Std
Timer
VIX
Timer
Total Return: 1,541% 729% 524% 311% 393% 474% 165%
Benchmark Return: 120% 120% 120% 120% 120% 120% 120%
Active Return: 1,421% 608% 404% 191% 272% 354% 45%
Annualized Return: 19.7% 14.6% 12.5% 9.5% 10.8% 11.9% 6.5%
Annual Turnover: 416% 206% 269% 146% 234% 338% 482%
Max Drawdown: -9.3% -19% -16% -37% -14% -27% -23%
SPY Max Drawdown: -55% -55% -55% -55% -55% -55% -55%
Overall Winners: (52/66)
79%
(28/34)
82%
(29/44)
66%
(18/24)
75%
(29/38)
76%
(40/55)
73%
(46/77)
60%
Sharpe Ratio: 1.75 1.13 1.12 0.77 1.11 0.99 0.56
Correlation With SPY: 0.21 0.46 0.33 0.56 0.11 0.33 0.09

 

Conclusion

From the analysis it appears that the iM Composite Market Timer can profitably be used to switch between stocks and bonds. iMarketSignals will report weekly the status of this timer.

Rising interest rates with concurrent diminishing returns from bonds may reduce the effectiveness of this model. Although this model performed well over the last 15 years, there is no evidence that it would have produced similar returns before the backtest period, nor is there a guarantee that it will perform well in the future. 

Appendix

Trading Statistics

Over the backtest period (Feb-2001 to Aug-2016) there were only 65 completed trades, 51 winners, and 14 losers. The maximum loss for any position was -4.8%. The average holding period of a position was about 3 months.

width="640"/(click to enlarge)

Risk Measurements

width="640"/(click to enlarge)

Rolling Returns

There were no negative returns over any 1-year period as shown in the histogram below. The lowest return was 3% and the highest 63%.

width="640"/(click to enlarge)

Performance with Alternative Bond Fund

Performance with Inflation-Protected Bond – Schwab US TIPS ETF (SCHP)

width="640"/(click to enlarge)

Realized Trades

This table has been updated to 9/30/2016. There were 66 realized trades from Feb-2001 to Sep-2016.

Symbol Open Close Days Gain
IEF 9/6/2016      
SPY 8/1/2016 9/6/2016 36 0.76%
IEF 7/18/2016 8/1/2016 14 0.36%
SPY 6/27/2016 7/18/2016 21 8.42%
IEF 11/30/2015 6/27/2016 210 6.34%
SPY 11/9/2015 11/30/2015 21 0.29%
IEF 9/8/2015 11/9/2015 62 -1.23%
SPY 8/24/2015 9/8/2015 15 4.18%
IEF 7/20/2015 8/24/2015 35 2.84%
SPY 7/6/2015 7/20/2015 14 2.84%
IEF 6/8/2015 7/6/2015 28 0.83%
SPY 5/4/2015 6/8/2015 35 -1.35%
IEF 12/22/2014 5/4/2015 133 0.30%
SPY 10/13/2014 12/22/2014 70 10.67%
IEF 9/29/2014 10/13/2014 14 2.10%
SPY 4/15/2013 9/29/2014 532 26.82%
IEF 4/1/2013 4/15/2013 14 1.13%
SPY 8/27/2012 4/1/2013 217 10.21%
IEF 7/2/2012 8/27/2012 56 -0.14%
SPY 1/30/2012 7/2/2012 154 3.89%
IEF 8/22/2011 1/30/2012 161 2.09%
SPY 8/8/2011 8/22/2011 14 0.42%
IEF 5/16/2011 8/8/2011 84 6.15%
SPY 9/13/2010 5/16/2011 245 17.93%
IEF 8/30/2010 9/13/2010 14 -1.60%
SPY 6/7/2010 8/30/2010 84 -0.22%
IEF 5/17/2010 6/7/2010 21 2.42%
SPY 1/25/2010 5/17/2010 112 3.79%
IEF 12/28/2009 1/25/2010 28 1.81%
SPY 11/30/2009 12/28/2009 28 2.53%
IEF 11/16/2009 11/30/2009 14 1.41%
SPY 11/2/2009 11/16/2009 14 6.60%
IEF 10/19/2009 11/2/2009 14 -1.03%
SPY 10/5/2009 10/19/2009 14 5.55%
IEF 6/1/2009 10/5/2009 126 3.41%
SPY 3/23/2009 6/1/2009 70 15.26%
IEF 7/2/2007 3/23/2009 630 18.55%
SPY 3/5/2007 7/2/2007 119 10.47%
IEF 2/5/2007 3/5/2007 28 2.08%
SPY 10/2/2006 2/5/2007 126 8.83%
IEF 5/22/2006 10/2/2006 133 2.78%
SPY 2/13/2006 5/22/2006 98 -0.23%
IEF 1/30/2006 2/13/2006 14 -0.70%
SPY 1/3/2006 1/30/2006 27 1.37%
IEF 9/19/2005 1/3/2006 106 -1.21%
SPY 8/29/2005 9/19/2005 21 1.15%
IEF 7/25/2005 8/29/2005 35 0.32%
SPY 4/18/2005 7/25/2005 98 7.59%
IEF 8/23/2004 4/18/2005 238 0.05%
SPY 8/9/2004 8/23/2004 14 2.99%
IEF 7/19/2004 8/9/2004 21 0.65%
SPY 7/6/2004 7/19/2004 13 -1.47%
IEF 6/7/2004 7/6/2004 29 1.98%
SPY 5/3/2004 6/7/2004 35 2.28%
IEF 4/5/2004 5/3/2004 28 -2.18%
SPY 9/29/2003 4/5/2004 189 14.14%
IEF 6/16/2003 9/29/2003 105 -4.83%
SPY 5/19/2003 6/16/2003 28 9.72%
IEF 5/5/2003 5/19/2003 14 3.08%
SPY 3/31/2003 5/5/2003 35 9.78%
IEF 12/2/2002 3/31/2003 119 3.51%
SPY 11/18/2002 12/2/2002 14 4.03%
IEF 11/4/2002 11/18/2002 14 0.23%
SPY 10/21/2002 11/4/2002 14 1.06%
IEF 9/16/2002 10/21/2002 35 -1.89%
SPY 9/3/2002 9/16/2002 13 1.82%
IEF 2/13/2001 9/3/2002 567 17.58%
Posted in blogs, featured
59 comments on “Composite Market Timing Increases Returns And Reduces Drawdown.
  1. dscott says:

    What level membership will be required to access this strategy on an ongoing basis? Thanks.

  2. bob28221 says:

    I love the idea of multiple factors in a market timing model. Any idea if SH was substituted for IEF what the results would be. Keep up the great work.

    • geovrba says:

      Return is about the same, but max D/D is worse. Best option is to go with bond funds appropriate to current market climate. Possibly TIPS.

  3. dscott says:

    Very interesting strategy.What does return/drawdown look like if Spy/cash used instead of a Spy/bond combination.Thank you.

  4. TDCARLSON says:

    That is interesting. Does that set of results beat using all seven timers equally weighted 1/7 each in a book?

    Tom C

  5. vman says:

    Georg
    I’ve been using the Standard Market Timer to know when to hedge. Do the results of the tests with this new Composite Market Timer suggest that I should be using it instead of the SMT now??
    Thanks
    Vman

    • geovrba says:

      We can’t make any investment recommendations. You have to consider that the Composite Market Timer has many more hedge signals (70 from 2000-2016) than the iM Standard Timer, that is why it provided higher returns in the backtest.

  6. nmtdoc says:

    Georg,
    Could you publish yearly returns breakdown for this this?
    Thanks

    • geovrba says:

      Annualized Performance by Calendar Year SPY-IEF with 1% slippage
      Year ___ Return (%)
      2000 ___ 10.36
      2001 ___ 6.74
      2002 ___ 19.88
      2003 ___ 32.08
      2004 ___ 9.83
      2005 ___ 10.58
      2006 ___ 12.01
      2007 ___ 27.73
      2008 ___ 17.87
      2009 ___ 36.58
      2010 ___ 20.82
      2011 ___ 16.84
      2012 ___ 6.2
      2013 ___ 34.15
      2014 ___ 22.63
      2015 ___ 8.86

  7. sandy says:

    Do you give your subscribers a specific statement as to whether they should buy or sell or do you simply let them know what the numbers are and let them take appropriate action?
    Also, is the program fully functional at the present time?
    Thanks

    • geovrba says:

      The iM Composite Timer and its six component timers are updated Sundays. Subscribers are informed by email as to their holdings also on Sundays, and a confirming email is sent on the first trading day of the week as well.

      Also on the iM home page, under “Most Recent Updates” the holdings are listed after the Sunday update has taken place. It is the 9th model from the top.

      Subscribers must decide for themselves whether to follow the signals or not. The model has been “live” since Oct-2-2016.

  8. DrD says:

    Hi George,

    How would this model work with leveraged etfs like tqqq and tmf?

  9. DrD says:

    George, bigcharts.com shows a chart going back to 2009. Could you run a backtest going back to 2009?

  10. TDCARLSON says:

    Were there any periods where all six timers pointed to IEF? If so, was there an edge to being short during those periods?

    Tom C

    • geovrba says:

      A simulation (SPY-SH), with all timers having equal weight, gives good returns when four or more timers point to IEF. As in the (SPY-IEF) model minimum holding period was 2 weeks. Max Drawdown of -28% is not so great, but annualized return of 18.6% is good.

      Shortly we will add another timer model (SH-RSP) based on the Composite and Standard Timers with much higher returns.

      Total Return 1,656.37%
      Benchmark Return 98.26%
      Active Return 1,558.11%
      Annualized Return 18.61%
      Annual Turnover 389.96%
      Max Drawdown -27.84%
      Benchmark SPY Max Drawdown -55.19%
      Overall Winners (49/66) 74.24%
      Sharpe Ratio 1.05
      Correlation with SPDR S&P 500 ETF Trust -0.41

  11. DrD says:

    George how would this model work switching between qqq and SCHP or IEF?

    • geovrba says:

      QQQ annualized return from Jan-2000 to Oct-2016 is only 1.85%. Max drawdown was about -80% in 2002 and 2009.

      Applying the Composite Market Timer to QQQ-IEF produced the following simulated performance with 0.1% slippage:

      General Info
      Period 01/02/00 – 10/31/16
      Benchmark Gugg S&P 500 Eq Wgt ETF
      Ranking System Ranking for Composite Market Timer QQQ-SCHP

      Quick Stats as of 10/31/2016
      Total Return 2,043.38%
      Benchmark Return 264.35%
      Active Return 1,779.04%
      Annualized Return 19.98%
      Annual Turnover 411.34%
      Max Drawdown -36.26%
      Benchmark Max Drawdown -59.92%
      Overall Winners (50/70) 71.43%
      Sharpe Ratio 1.28
      Correlation with Gugg S&P 500 Eq Wgt ETF 0.21

  12. hikerguy says:

    How do I sign up for the Composite Market Timer?

    • geovrba says:

      A Gold membership to iMarketSignals is required. Our Sunday email service provides trading signals for Monday. Signals are confirmed Monday morning.

      Holdings are listed on our Home page – the ninths model from the top.

  13. hikerguy says:

    Does the Composite Market Timing system have a different name in your membership levels? I received this link: https://imarketsignals.com/2016/composite-market-timing-increases-returns-and-reduces-drawdown/
    When I sign-up, I want to know that I am trading the correct system.

  14. nmtdoc says:

    Georg,
    Is #5, “iM Standard Timer” of the 6 component system listed above, the same thing as the iM Standard Market Timer that is listed separately on your sight?
    Thnx

    • geovrba says:

      No it is not the same model. As noted in the signal listing on the home page, the Component Standard Timer (STD) differs in some respects from the iM Standard Timer.

  15. randyfloyd says:

    when you write “there is no evidence that it would have produced similar returns before the backtest period”, do you mean that you have not attempted to look beyond the study period show? or was the composite timer less effective prior to the study period? it would be an interesting study, if possible to backtest performance even farther.
    thanks

  16. geovrba says:

    I agree that it would be interesting to backtest from an earlier date. Unfortunately, the relevant data is not on P123 which is the backtest platform we use. So we don’t know how this model would have performed earlier in time.

  17. vman says:

    Georg

    Do you think this Composite Market Timer might be a better choice over the Standard Market Timer to indicate a hedge for the Best7(HiD-LoV) strategy??

    Thanks
    Vman

    • geovrba says:

      Simulated performance of Best7(HiD-LoV) when hedged with short SSO and Hedge Ratio 50%.

      Hedged according to Standard Market Timer (10 hedge periods):
      Annualized Return 32.33%
      Annual Turnover 293.08%
      Max Drawdown -16.68%
      Overall Winners (217/310) 70.00%
      Sharpe Ratio 1.93

      Hedged according to Composite Market Timer (35 hedge periods):
      Annualized Return 31.14%
      Annual Turnover 344.18%
      Max Drawdown -16.13%
      Overall Winners (227/332) 68.37%
      Sharpe Ratio 1.80

  18. laird1 says:

    How would this work with a leveraged etf such as sPXL?

    • geovrba says:

      We can backtest with UPRO.

      Simulated performance from Jan-2000 to Nov-2016 for Comp Market Timer (UPRO-IEF) with 0.1% slippage:

      Quick Stats as of 11/23/2016:
      Total Return 38,483.27%
      Benchmark SPY Return 131.66%
      Active Return 38,351.62%
      Annualized Return 45.47%
      Annual Turnover 426.67%
      Max Drawdown -27.26%
      Benchmark Max Drawdown -55.19%
      Overall Winners (51/68) 75.00%
      Sharpe Ratio 1.56

  19. laird1 says:

    That is truly remarkable George. Now what would be the results if a short ETF was used instead of IEF?

  20. fkissell says:

    Right now, you have the Composite Market Timer configured as a switch–either in or out of the stock market. Is it possible that you can reconfigure it as a market strength indicator? Then, when the market is strong, we could invest in 2x and 3x ETFs with less fear of being wiped out.

    • geovrba says:

      As an added safeguard one could only invest in leveraged ETFs according to the Composite Market Timer when the CAPE-Cycle-ID is 2 or 0.
      https://imarketsignals.com/2016/timing-stock-market-shiller-cape/

      Simulated performance for Composite Mkt Timer (UPRO-SHV) with 0.1% slippage:
      (UPRO inception date was 6/23/2009. Values before that date are synthetic and possibly do not reflect the hypothetical performance of UPRO if it had an earlier inception date.)

      Period 01/02/01 – 12/19/16
      Rebalance Frequency Weekly
      Benchmark SPDR S&P 500 ETF Trust

      Quick Stats as of 12/19/2016:

      Total Return 9,311.75%
      Benchmark Return 137.60%
      Active Return 9,174.15%
      Annualized Return 32.94%
      Annual Turnover 376.91%
      Max Drawdown -27.26%
      Benchmark Max Drawdown -55.19%
      Overall Winners (33/63) 52.38%
      Sharpe Ratio 1.32

  21. 96DXTazBud says:

    Is there anyway you could calculate historic maximum drawdown and CAGR if one were to do a 50/50 split between SSO and SPY when the model is invested in SPY? So in essence it would be leveraged 1.5 times when in the market??? Thanks.

    • geovrba says:

      Yes this is easy to do. A combo of SPY-IEF and SSO-IEF, with weight 50:50.

      Number of Assets 2

      Period 02/12/01 – 01/05/17
      Benchmark SPDR S&P 500 ETF Trust

      Quick Stats as of 1/5/2017
      Total Return 3,536.22%
      Benchmark Return 130.91%
      Active Return 3,405.31%
      Annualized Return 25.37%
      Max Drawdown -14.07%
      Benchmark Max Drawdown -55.19%
      Sharpe Ratio 1.67
      Correlation with SPDR S&P 500 ETF Trust 0.31

      But one would do better with RSP-IEF than with SPY-IEF.
      Return of the combo becomes 27.04% with a max D/D of -15.03%

      • 96DXTazBud says:

        Thank you sir; I’m looking at various ways to use the timer efficiently with no trading fee etfs and found SPHB; is there a way to find CAGR and Max DD with that one??? Thanks!

        • geovrba says:

          SPHB has only been available since 5/5/2011. Below are backtests. RSP-IEF had the better max D/D and higher Sharpe. SPHB-IEF had the higher CAGR.

          for SPHB-IEF
          Period 05/05/11 – 01/09/17
          Benchmark Gugg S&P 500 Eq Wgt ETF
          Quick Stats as of 1/7/2017
          Total Return 189.07%
          Benchmark Return 88.47%
          Active Return 100.60%
          Annualized Return 20.56%
          Annual Turnover 403.30%
          Max Drawdown -24.25%
          Benchmark Max Drawdown -22.88%
          Overall Winners (15/25) 60.00%
          Sharpe Ratio 1.36

          for RSP-IEF
          Period 05/05/11 – 01/09/17
          Benchmark Gugg S&P 500 Eq Wgt ETF
          Quick Stats as of 1/7/2017
          Total Return 157.13%
          Benchmark Return 88.47%
          Active Return 68.65%
          Annualized Return 18.09%
          Annual Turnover 405.66%
          Max Drawdown -11.13%
          Benchmark Max Drawdown -22.88%
          Overall Winners (19/25) 76.00%
          Sharpe Ratio 1.71

      • 96DXTazBud says:

        Also, is that RSP/IEF also using 50% SSO to get those impressive results, or just RSP itself???

        • geovrba says:

          But one would do better with RSP-IEF than with SPY-IEF.
          Return of the combo becomes 27.04% with a max D/D of -15.03%

          The results are for a combo RSP-IEF and SSO-IEF, with weight 50:50.

  22. 96DXTazBud says:

    Oops, I meant 2x IEF.

  23. geovrba says:

    ETF UST seeks (2x) the daily performance of the ICE U.S. 7-10 Year Bond Index. It has only been available since Feb-2010, which provides only a 7 year backtest period, which is too short.

    Also why would one want to invest in a 2x leveraged bond ETF when interest rates are expected to rise?

  24. 96DXTazBud says:

    Even if rates rise, in periods of market volatility, bonds usually rally. Isn’t that the entire point of the system??? Invest in IEF when out of SPY??? I though maybe there would be increased return by leveraging IEF without much increase in drawdown.

  25. 96DXTazBud says:

    Could you backtest IJH/IEF and IJR/IEF? Those 2 ETFS generate more alpha than SPY, are commission free, and have a long history. Thanks! I really appreciate the info you provide.

    • geovrba says:

      BACKTESTS FROM 1/2/2001

      IJR-IEF
      Period 01/02/01 – 01/23/17
      Benchmark SPDR S&P 500 ETF Trust
      Ranking System Ranking for Composite Market Timer IJR-IEF
      Quick Stats as of 1/22/2017
      Total Return 2,735.11%
      Benchmark Return 139.40%
      Active Return 2,595.71%
      Annualized Return 23.16%
      Annual Turnover 408.25%
      Max Drawdown -11.64%
      Benchmark Max Drawdown -55.19%
      Overall Winners (51/66) 77.27%
      Sharpe Ratio 1.74

      IJH-IEF
      Period 01/02/01 – 01/23/17
      Benchmark SPDR S&P 500 ETF Trust
      Ranking System Ranking for Composite Market Timer IJH-IEF
      Quick Stats as of 1/22/2017
      Total Return 2,085.90%
      Benchmark Return 139.40%
      Active Return 1,946.50%
      Annualized Return 21.18%
      Annual Turnover 408.40%
      Max Drawdown -10.95%
      Benchmark Max Drawdown -55.19%
      Overall Winners (50/66) 75.76%
      Sharpe Ratio 1.74

  26. mets1 says:

    George,
    I would like to see how this system compares to your MAC System for the same time frame 2000-2016.Also for the MAC System testing when not in the S&P500 can you move the money to IEF and tell me the returns information please.

    Dave

    • geovrba says:

      MAC System (SPY-IEF) performance:

      Period 02/12/01 – 08/29/16
      Benchmark SPDR S&P 500 ETF Trust

      Quick Stats as of 8/29/2016
      Total Return 378.64%
      Benchmark Return 120.29%
      Active Return 258.35%
      Annualized Return 10.60%
      Annual Turnover 75.52%
      Max Drawdown -17.10%
      Benchmark Max Drawdown -55.19%
      Overall Winners (12/14) 85.71%
      Sharpe Ratio 0.98
      Correlation with SPDR S&P 500 ETF Trust 0.40

  27. 13qe says:

    Hi, is there anyway to back test data for this or any of your main models to see how they would have dealt with black swan type events such as black Monday 1987? I know you can use Vanguard 500 fund and one of their government bond funds. Thanks!

    • geovrba says:

      The answer is No. For the composite market timer we use P123 point-in-time data which is only available from 1999. The component Beta-Timer is only valid from 2000, because it uses a 40-week moving average. That is why we only start the Composite Market Timer in Jan-2000.

  28. 13qe says:

    What would the return and max DD be using the composite timer with USMV compared to SPY? I know it only goes back to late 2011, but I’m interested if that cuts down further on DD while still maintaining a high return.

    • geovrba says:

      P123 has extended price data for ETF USMV.

      For the same simulation period as in the model description USMV-IEF shows a bit smaller return and D/D is better by about 1%.

      Period 02/12/01 – 08/29/16
      Ranking System Ranking for Composite Market Timer USMV-IEF

      Quick Stats as of 8/29/2016
      Total Return 1,096.62%
      Annualized Return 17.32%
      Annual Turnover 403.03%
      Max Drawdown -8.35%
      Overall Winners (50/64) 78.12%
      Sharpe Ratio 1.83

  29. 13qe says:

    What is the return if one used RSP/IEF instead of SPY/IEF? What aboit ITOT/IEF? Thanks!

    • geovrba says:

      RSP-IEF produces somewhat higher simulated returns. For the same backtest period as shown in the model description:

      Period 02/12/01 – 08/29/16

      Quick Stats as of 8/29/2016
      Total Return 1,884.22%
      Annualized Return 21.20%
      Annual Turnover 403.07%
      Max Drawdown -11.13%
      Overall Winners (50/64) 78.12%
      Sharpe Ratio 1.70

Leave a Reply

With reference to Section 202(a)(11)(D) of the Investment Advisers Act: We are Engineers and not Investment Advisers, read more ...
By the mere act of reading this page and navigating this site you acknowledge, agree to, and abide by the Terms of Use / Disclaimer
Share This