New York Stock Exchange Composite Index

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New York Stock Exchange Composite Index

An index, weighted for market capitalization, of all stocks and other securities traded on the New York Stock Exchange relative to their value on December 31, 1965. It contains four sub-indices for transportation, utility, finance, and industrial companies.

New York Stock Exchange Composite Index

A composite index made up of all the stocks listed on the New York Stock Exchange and weighted according to the market value (stock price multiplied by shares outstanding) of each security. The base was set at 50 when the Index was established in 1966. Four specialized indexes for industrial, transportation, finance, and utility issues are also computed and published.

New York Stock Exchange Composite Index.

This New York Stock Exchange Composite Index measures the performance of the common stocks listed on the NYSE, including those of companies head-quartered in the United States and in other countries.

The Index is market capitalization weighted, so that companies with the most shares and the highest prices have the greatest impact on the changing value of the Index.

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Shares of Fidelity closed 2.75 percent lower Tuesday on the New York Stock Exchange, in line with the overall NYSE Composite Index which closed with a fall of 2.83 percent.
Distribution Rates are calculated by annualizing dividends declared during the period (i.e., divide the monthly dividend amount by the number of days in the related month and multiply by the number of days in the fiscal year) and then dividing the resulting annualized dividend by the month-ending NAV (in the case of NAV) or the month-end closing price on the NYSE composite (in the case of Market).
"Even though the company's shares have done well, it doesn't mean that Alibaba isn't aware of the risks down the road." China's largest e-commerce company, based in Hangzhou, has gained 60 per cent since its IPO, compared to a 0.9 per cent decline in the NYSE Composite Index.
Keep in mind that the NYSE Composite and S&P 500 Index are still confirming a bullish price trend; only the Nasdaq Composite is showing weakness.
Our purpose is to study three sets of weekly price indices: Shanghai Stock Composite Index, NYSE Composite Index, and Hang Seng Composite Index provided by DataStream during the period of 1991-2009.
The NYSE Composite Index is published under Market Data in The Wall Street Journal.
We can expand the industries covered by including other indexes: S&P Financial, S&P Industrial, Dow Jones Industrial, Dow Jones Transportation, the Nasdaq Composite, and the NYSE Composite, and we can look at data at all three frequencies to see if either of these factors affect the correlation.
These results held regardless of firm size (Russell 1000, Russell 2000), domesticity (S&P 500, S&P ADRs, Level-1 ADRs), exchange-listing requirements (NYSE Composite, NASDAQ Composite), or industry categories (Industrials, Utilities, Financials, Technology, etc.).
The CFE offers mini-contracts on the Russell 1000 and 2000 indexes, the NYFE offers mini-contracts on the NYSE Composite Index and the Russell 1000 Index, and the KCBOT offers a mini-contract on the Value Line Index.
Table 1 reports summary statistics for first differences in daily index (I) and futures prices (F) for the S&P 500 (S), NYSE Composite (N), and Toronto 35 (T) stock indexes for the period of January 1, 1988 through March 31, 1993 with a total of 1,366 observations.
FF includes Dow Industrials, the S&P 500 index, NYSE Composite listings and about 10 paragraphs of copy summarizing the day's market activity and the latest on the economy, employment, sales and rates.
The overall NYSE Composite Index closed with a rise of 0.053 percent Tuesday.