Voog vs VooVoo vs. Voo vs. Voo
MAN vs. MAN : invest
Hello together, relatively new in investment and looking for a long-term investment. The Heard Vanguard ITFs are the right place. Q. What is the discrepancy between VOO (Vanguard S&P 500 ETF) and VOOG (Vanguard S&P 500 growth ETF)? Essentially, what is the "growth" part that does it differently and in which part should Ivest?
Find out more about "growth shares vs. value shares". Technology start-ups would be an example of an extremely high-growth enterprise (higher up and lower down) and utilities would be an example of an extremely high-value enterprise (they won't really expand/develop their own businesses so that they distribute profit as a dividend and so much of your returns will come).
When you are young, you probably want to invest part of your portfolios in growing assets. It'?s what they are!
S&P 500 + growth not equals value].
The VOO (S&P 500 index) I looked at and noted that its YTD return is -4.91%. YTD return is -5.13% and VOOV (S&P 500 value index) YTD return is -5.14%. Apparently there's something in the S&P 500 that's neither growth nor value and that's better than any other. indictfan Posts:
I looked at the VOO (S&P 500 index) and noted that its YTD return is -4.91%. YTD return is -5.13% and VOOV (S&P 500 value index) YTD return is -5.14%. Obviously there is something in the S&P 500 that is neither growth nor value and that is better than any other.
There are some intersections in the indices I think they track because each funds has 350+ shares. On the DJIA website's Wachstumindex page it says: "We assess our performance on the basis of three factors: revenue increase, the relationship between profit changes and prices, and dynamics". "Our measurement of value equities is based on three factors: the relationship between carrying value, profit, and revenue to price."
It therefore appears that this is not just a 50/50 split incorporating a sole criterion. Seeing if you could find out which shares are included in both indexes and which shares are not included in either index, and following a long/short policy where you keep the lacking shares long and the ones included in both indexes brief would be enjoyable.....
While it is true that some firms are in both, when they do, they divide the firms' capitalization. So 50% of enterprise xt is economic and 50% is worth. You divided the entire 500 50/50 index capitalization between the two indexes. In the course of history, this splitter develops very tightly with the S&P 500 overall.
Apart from charges, trade revenues and risk/diversification differentials, over long period of time there was almost no differentiation between a 50% distribution of the S&P500 Value and Growth and the Broad S&P500 yield.