Get portfolio-specific, data-driven trades each day, week or month linked to your Sharesight portfolio.
We’ve refined the strategy creation process down to six rules. They help to ensure your investment strategy is robust and well designed.
The systematic analysis of market history using value-based investing principles so investors can build and test long-term investment strategies before they commit capital...
Yes, they do. We have split the Australian stock market into deciles. Each decile is like a portfolio of stocks. We buy and sell the stocks in that decile each year. This tells us whether or not the metric "dividend yield" offers useful information for investing on the ASX...
Activist investors seek to unlock shareholder value by finding companies where the incentives for managers and shareholders are out of line. We have designed this strategy so that it will find companies that activist investors look for. The idea is to see if we can automate riding on their coat-tails as they agitate for change.
This update focused on navigating and building strategies. It provides a more intuitive experience. Check it out.
This tutorial shows you how to adjust the Trade and Rebalance options of the Strategy's Edit page.
We've ranked the ASX by company size and yearly price momentum. Is it better to invest in large companies with strong price momentum versus small companies with poor momentum? As you'd expect, it is, however, a few unexpected and important insights occured. Firstly, the very largest companies with the strongest price momentum did not perform particularly well...
We have recently upgraded to Captial-IQ's global point-in-time fundamentals database. This means that you can build and test your investment strategies using the highest quality fundamentals database available.
The strategy focuses on looking for the highest quality stocks amongst the 20% best value stocks on the market (as defined by a low price to book value). Companies with low price to book ratios tend to have low levels of investor interest, be neglected by the analyst community, and be in financial distress. They are considered ‘value’ stocks because they are cheap, but are often cheap for a good reason.