Invesco DB G10 Currency Harvest Fund
Top 10 Holdings
What is DBV?
The Invesco DB G10 Currency Harvest Fund seeks to track changes, whether positive or negative, in the level of the Deutsche Bank G10 Currency Future Harvest Index, Excess Return (DB G10 Currency Future Harvest Index ER) plus the interest income from the Funds holdings of primarily US Treasury securities and money market income less the Funds expenses. The Fund is designed for investors who want a cost effective and convenient way to invest in currency futures. The Index is composed of currency futures contracts on certain G10 currencies and is designed to exploit the trend that currencies associated with relatively high interest rates, on average, tend to rise in value relative to currencies associated with relatively low interest rates. The G10 currency universe from which the Index selects currently includes U.S. dollars, euros, Japanese yen, Canadian dollars, Swiss francs, British pounds, Australian dollars, New Zealand dollars, Norwegian krone and Swedish krona. The Fund seeks to track the Index, which is designed to reflect the return from investing up to a 2:1 leveraged basis (immediately upon rebalancing, which may then increase or decrease) in long currency futures positions for certain currencies associated with relatively high yielding interest rates and in short currency futures positions for certain currencies associated with relatively low yielding interest rates. The Fund and the Index are rebalanced and reconstituted annually in November.
ETFs related toDBV
ETFs correlated to DBV include CLOZ, GJAN, FIAX
What is ETF correlation?
Correlation is a measure of the strength of the relationship between two ETFs. It quantifies the degree to which prices of the two ETFs typically move together.
Here, correlation is measured over the past year with the Pearson correlation coefficient (Pearon’s r), which ranges from -1 to 1.
Using ETF correlations in portfolio and strategy construction
ETF correlations can help you create investing strategies and portfolios. Use them to:
- •Build a diversified portfolio from uncorrelated or inversely correlated ETFs with the aim of minimizing portfolio risk.
- •Compare correlated or related ETFs to find one with a lower expense ratio or higher trading volume.
- •Create an investing strategy that hedges an ETF with an uncorrelated or inversely correlated ETF.
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We show information based on calculations performed by Composer using data from our provider. Information provided here is based on calculations performed by Composer using data sourced from Xignite, an unaffiliated third party. Composer believes this information is reliable, but has not verified the data and there is no guarantee that the calculations are accurate.