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Mutual Fund
These markets can be either primary markets or after markets.
What is Stock Market?
A stock market is a market for the trading of publicly held company stock and associated financial instruments (including stock options, convertibles and stock index futures). Many years ago, worldwide, buyers and sellers were individual investors and businessmen. These days markets have generally become "institutionalized"; that is, buyers and sellers are largely institutions whether pension funds, insurance companies, mutual funds or banks. This rise of the institutional investor has brought growing professionalism to all aspects of the markets.
What is Money Market?
Who are the main participants in the capital market?
What are the different types of financial instruments?
How do I buy financial instruments as investment options?
How risky is the Stock Market?
If Stock Market is so risky, why are people in it?
What are Derivatives?
The term "Derivative" indicates that it has no independent value, i.e. its value is entirely "derived" from the value of the underlying asset. The underlying asset can be securities, commodities, bullion, currency, live stock or anything else. In other words, Derivative means a forward, future, option or any other hybrid contract of pre determined fixed duration, linked for the purpose of contract fulfillment to the value of a specified real or financial asset or to an index of securities. With Securities Laws (Second Amendment) Act,1999, Derivatives has been included in the definition of Securities. The term Derivative has been defined in Securities Contracts (Regulations) Act, as:- A Derivative includes: -

a. a security derived from a debt instrument, share, loan, whether secured or unsecured, risk instrument or contract for differences or any other form of security;
b. a contract which derives its value from the prices, or index of prices, of underlying securities;
What is a Futures Contract?
What is an Option contract?
What are Index Futures and Index Option Contracts?
What is the structure of Derivative Markets in India?
What is the regulatory framework of Derivatives markets in India?
What derivative contracts are permitted by SEBI?
What is the eligibility criteria for stocks on which derivatives trading may be permitted?
What is minimum contract size?
What is the lot size of a contract?
What is corporate adjustment?
What is the margining system in the derivative markets?
What measures have been specified by SEBI to protect the rights of investor in Derivatives Market?
What Is An IPO?
An initial public offering, or IPO, is the first sale of stock by a company to the public. A company can raise money by issuing either debt or equity. If the company has never issued equity to the public, it's known as an IPO. Companies fall into two broad categories, private and public. A privately held company has fewer shareholders and its owners don't have to disclose much information about the company. Anybody can go out and incorporate a company, just put in some money, files the right legal documents and follows the reporting rules of your jurisdiction. Most small businesses are privately held. But large companies can be private too. It usually isn't possible to buy shares in a private company. You can approach the owners about investing, but they're not obligated to sell you anything. Public companies, on the other hand, have sold at least a portion of themselves to the public and trade on a stock exchange. This is why doing an IPO is also referred to as "going public." Public companies have thousands of shareholders and are subject to strict rules and regulations. They must have a board of directors and they must report financial information every quarter. From an investor's standpoint, the most exciting thing about a public company is that the stock is traded in the open market, like any other commodity. If you have the cash, you can invest.
What Is An IPO?
What are the three basic factors to look for while stock picking?
There are many theories and techniques about how to choose a winner, how to separate the wheat from the chaff. Some are homegrown, others are technically sophisticated. But beyond the jargon, there are three basic factors to look for while picking a stock: The company itself Its external environment The behaviour of its stock
Why use mutual funds, why not individual stocks?
In the long run are equities better than other asset classes?
How do income schemes give greater returns than other debt schemes?
Does a Monthly Income Plan (MIP) assure monthly returns?
What are balanced schemes?
What is the expense ratio?
What are the expenses of a scheme?
What makes Gilt schemes volatile?
Should I leave a scheme because it changed the fund manager?
What is NAV?
When selling a scheme will I get paid for each unit equal to the NAV?
What is an open-end mutual scheme?
What is a closed-end scheme?
Are closed end schemes always closed for buying?
What is a scheme’s objective?
What is a scheme category?
What is an equity scheme?
Why do the NAV of equity schemes fluctuate very often?
How do diversified equity funds diversify risks?
What are Gilt schemes?
Both money market and Gilt schemes promise high liquidity, then how do they differ?
Do money market schemes invest in the money market?
Why are liquid schemes called so?
Does rupee depreciation affect scheme performance?
While buying a debt fund what should I look for?
What are debt schemes?
For index funds, why doesn’t it matter much who the fund manager is?
Should I expect good performance in the long run for a fund with a consistent lack of performance?
Are bank deposits better than mutual funds?
What is rupee cost averaging?
What if buying one scheme doesn`t satisfy my investment needs?
Is it always good that schemes change their portfolios often?
What does a good fund manager do to manage a portfolio?
How often do funds announce their portfolio?
What are the returns like in index funds?
Are mutual funds risky?
How do I verify what the fund claims?
What are the questions investors ask before buying a scheme?
Why is it important to watch out for the expenses of a scheme?
What are the various scheme categories?
Why should schemes be kept in categories?
How do I find a scheme that suits my investment objective?
Can funds change the loads they charge?
What is a Contingent Deferred Sales Load (CDSL)?
What is an exit load?
Are there funds that charge no loads or don’t pass their expenses to the untiholders?
Is a scheme great just because it doesn’t charge an entry load?
Is high returns convincing enough to invest in a fund?
Do most funds underperform the market?
Should I always invest in one fund house?
How do I compare a scheme with others?
What is the offer document and what does it say?
If past performance is no guarantee for future results then why should I look at a fund`s past results?
What should one look out for in a fund`s past performance?
What are the expenses of a mutual fund?
What does the fund say about the risks involved?
What is the fund`s strategy?
What is the funds investment objective?
If a scheme out performs its index, does it mean it is going to deliver super returns?
How do I select my first mutual fund?
Can a sudden change in asset size affect performance?
What is an asset management company?
Are big funds with more unitholders always better?
What is a mutual fund?
Does a bigger asset indicate a more popular fund?
What are assets of a fund?
What are units of a scheme?
What is a scheme?
What is an entry load?
How does one calculate risks?
Are there schemes that assure returns?
Which schemes generally have high expenses?
Can badly managed funds cut down on expenses?
Looking at the past performance can I find out what the scheme’s expenses can be?
What’s the smart tip on a fund’s expenses?
Are loads applicable on all schemes?
Should I leave a scheme if it changes the exit load?
The scheme I own has changed the exit load. Will the new load apply on me?
If I own a scheme why do I need to keep track of its NAV?
How much will it cost me to buy a mutual fund?
How do I know how often a manager changes the portfolio?
What is a scheme portfolio?
Do the dates on which funds declare returns matter?
What are index funds?
What’s the advantage of investing in ELSS?
Are sectoral equity schemes more volatile than diversified equity?
Whom do sectoral equity funds suit best?
What are sectoral funds and what are their categories?
Why are market indexes important?
What makes mutual funds a diversified investment option?
What are the drawbacks with mutual funds?
What are the benefits of investing in mutual funds?
What are the market indices of the BSE?
What is a market index?
What is the Nifty?
What do S and P and CNX stand for in S and P CNX Nifty?
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