Exchange Traded Fund Stocks List

Symbol Grade Name
FXBY Foxby Corp
IGEX Indo Global Exchanges Pte Ltd
SVRZF Purpose Silver Bullion Fund
ECVTF Economic Invst TR Ltd
CEW WisdomTree Emerging Currency Strat ETF
CORP PIMCO Investment Grade Corporate Bd ETF
CPI IQ Real Return ETF
CWI SPDR MSCI ACWI ex-US ETF
EDV Vanguard Extended Duration Trs ETF
FDL First Trust Morningstar Div Leaders ETF
FM iShares MSCI Frontier 100 ETF
FSZ First Trust Switzerland AlphaDEX ETF
FVL First Trust Value Line 100 ETF ETF
GSY Invesco Ultra Short Duration ETF
PDP Invesco DWA Momentum ETF
PFM Invesco Dividend Achievers ETF
PGX Invesco Preferred ETF
PTF Invesco DWA Technology Momentum ETF
PXI Invesco DWA Energy Momentum ETF
REZ iShares Residential Real Estate Capd ETF
RGI Invesco S&P 500 Equal Wt Indls ETF
RTM Invesco S&P 500 Equal Weight Matrls ETF
RWR SPDR Dow Jones REIT ETF
RYU Invesco S&P 500 Equal Weight Utilts ETF
SIL Global X Silver Miners ETF
SMB VanEck Vectors AMT-Free Short Muni ETF
TAN Invesco Solar ETF
TLT iShares 20+ Year Treasury Bond ETF
VTI Vanguard Total Stock Market ETF
WIL Barclays Women in Leadership ETN
HYG iShares iBoxx $ High Yield Corp Bd ETF
KOR AdvisorShares KIM Korea Equity ETF
MUB iShares National Muni Bond ETF
PCY Invesco Emerging Markets Sov Debt ETF
PEY Invesco High Yield Eq Div Achiev ETF
PGF Invesco Financial Preferred ETF
FLOT iShares Floating Rate Bond ETF
PID Invesco International Div Achiev ETF
PIN Invesco India ETF
PZA Invesco National AMT-Free Muni Bd ETF
RCD Invesco S&P 500 Equal Wt Cnsm Disc ETF
SYLD Cambria Shareholder Yield ETF

Recent Signals

Date Stock Signal Type

An exchange-traded fund (ETF) is an investment fund traded on stock exchanges, much like stocks. An ETF holds assets such as stocks, commodities, or bonds and generally operates with an arbitrage mechanism designed to keep it trading close to its net asset value, although deviations can occasionally occur. Most ETFs track an index, such as a stock index or bond index. ETFs may be attractive as investments because of their low costs, tax efficiency, and stock-like features.ETF distributors only buy or sell ETFs directly from or to authorized participants, which are large broker-dealers with whom they have entered into agreements—and then, only in creation units, which are large blocks of tens of thousands of ETF shares, usually exchanged in-kind with baskets of the underlying securities. Authorized participants may wish to invest in the ETF shares for the long-term, but they usually act as market makers on the open market, using their ability to exchange creation units with their underlying securities to provide liquidity of the ETF shares and help ensure that their intraday market price approximates the net asset value of the underlying assets. Other investors, such as individuals using a retail broker, trade ETF shares on this secondary market.
An ETF combines the valuation feature of a mutual fund or unit investment trust, which can be bought or sold at the end of each trading day for its net asset value, with the tradability feature of a closed-end fund, which trades throughout the trading day at prices that may be more or less than its net asset value. Closed-end funds are not considered to be ETFs, even though they are funds and are traded on an exchange. ETFs have been available in the US since 1993 and in Europe since 1999. ETFs traditionally have been index funds, but in 2008 the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission began to authorize the creation of actively managed ETFs.ETFs offer both tax efficiency as well as lower transaction and management costs. More than US$2 trillion were invested in ETFs in the United States between when they were introduced in 1993 and 2015. By the end of 2015, ETFs offered "1,800 different products, covering almost every conceivable market sector, niche and trading strategy".

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