Actively managed fund

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Actively Managed Fund

A pool of liquidity with a portfolio that an investment company trades actively in order to meet the fund's investment goals. For example, an actively managed fund may have a target return or a target level of risk. If the target is not being met, the investment company managing the fund makes appropriate trades in order to correct the situation. Mutual funds are actively managed funds. See also: Index fund.

Actively managed fund.

Managers of actively managed mutual funds buy and sell investments to achieve a particular goal, such as providing a certain level of return or beating a relevant benchmark.

As a result, they generally trade much more frequently than managers of passively managed funds whose goal is to mirror the performance of the index a fund tracks.

While actively managed funds may provide stronger returns than index funds in some years, they typically have higher management and investment fees.

References in periodicals archive ?
In an actively-managed fund, the fund manager has to research and track his or her securities.
Investors in passive index funds can likely outperform most actively-managed fund investor, but it is not automatic," Mr.
OFI), a leading asset manager, today announced the launch of Oppenheimer Short Duration Fund, an actively-managed fund that seeks to offer investors attractive short duration returns with relatively low interest rate risk.
The actively-managed fund uses a multi-manager approach, relying on a number of sub-advisers with differing investment strategies to manage portions of the fund's portfolio.
21, 2015 /PRNewswire-USNewswire/ -- Once upon a time, investors chose between two starkly different investment fund options: traditionally "plain vanilla" index funds and broad spectrum actively-managed funds.
EIP group's actively-managed funds, index funds and non-listed beta solutions were not included in the deal, and will continue to be operated by the alpha management team under a new firm called EIP Alpha Limited.
In India, actively-managed funds have consistently beaten benchmarks over the years and are likely to continue to do so in the coming years.
But she argues that actively-managed funds offer specific investing strategies that can be very appropriate in volatile markets like the one we're experiencing now.
Actively-managed funds look to beat the market and can sometimes achieve that.
In the late 1990s, trackers were performing well, but in the wake of falling shares and increased turbulence in global stock markets, actively-managed funds seem to have taken the lead.
Trackers will produce consistent performance, while with actively-managed funds it is hard to find a winner.