treynor ratio. StockSharphttps://stocksharp.com/handlers/atom.ashx?category=tag&id=treynor ratio&type=articlesCopyright @ StockSharp Platform LLC 2010 - 20232023-09-24T16:23:51Zhttps://stocksharp.com/images/logo.pnghttps://stocksharp.com/topic/24727/Risk-adjusted return techniques use for Risk Management2023-05-13T16:42:49Z2023-05-16T11:24:28ZPannipahttps://stocksharp.com/users/164332/info@stocksharp.com<div align="center"><a href='https://stocksharp.com/file/142948/mdinzamamul22605020057finmanagementppt-220731180205-c37dcf33-thumbnail_jpg/' class='lightview' data-lightview-options="skin: 'mac'" data-lightview-group='mixed'><img src="https://stocksharp.com/file/142948/mdinzamamul22605020057finmanagementppt-220731180205-c37dcf33-thumbnail_jpg/?size=500x500" alt="mdinzamamul22605020057finmanagementppt-220731180205-c37dcf33-thumbnail.jpg" title="mdinzamamul22605020057finmanagementppt-220731180205-c37dcf33-thumbnail.jpg" /></a></div><br /><br />💥💥Risk-adjusted return is a measure used in quantitative analysis to evaluate the performance of an investment or portfolio relative to the amount of risk taken. It is a way of quantifying how much return an investor is receiving for each unit of risk taken.<br /><br />💥There are several methods used to calculate risk-adjusted return, with some of the most common being the Sharpe ratio, Treynor ratio, and Information ratio.<br /><br />⚡️The Sharpe ratio is perhaps the most well-known and widely used measure of risk-adjusted return. It was developed by William Sharpe in 1966 and is calculated by dividing the excess return of a portfolio (i.e., the return above the risk-free rate) by the portfolio's standard deviation. The resulting number is a measure of the excess return earned for each unit of risk taken. A higher Sharpe ratio indicates better risk-adjusted performance.<br /><br />💥The Treynor ratio is similar to the Sharpe ratio but uses beta (systematic risk) as the measure of risk instead of standard deviation. The Treynor ratio is calculated by dividing the excess return of a portfolio by its beta. A higher Treynor ratio indicates better risk-adjusted performance, just like the Sharpe ratio.<br /><br />⚡️The Information ratio is another commonly used measure of risk-adjusted return, particularly in the context of active management. It measures the excess return earned by a portfolio relative to its benchmark, divided by the tracking error (the standard deviation of the portfolio's excess return). A higher Information ratio indicates that the portfolio is outperforming its benchmark on a risk-adjusted basis.<br /><br />💥Other methods of measuring risk-adjusted return include the Sortino ratio, which focuses on downside risk rather than total risk, and the Omega ratio, which considers both the magnitude and frequency of positive and negative returns.<br /><br />💥In addition to these measures, there are many other techniques used in quantitative analysis to manage risk and optimize returns, such as diversification, asset allocation, and stop-loss orders. By using a combination of these techniques and measures of risk-adjusted return, investors can make informed decisions about their investments and aim to achieve their financial goals while minimizing risk.<br /><br /><div align="center"><a href='https://stocksharp.com/file/142950/gettyimages-1025886228-e590ded8a9ee49009e14ed5399db88f2_jpg/' class='lightview' data-lightview-options="skin: 'mac'" data-lightview-group='mixed'><img src="https://stocksharp.com/file/142950/gettyimages-1025886228-e590ded8a9ee49009e14ed5399db88f2_jpg/?size=500x500" alt="GettyImages-1025886228-e590ded8a9ee49009e14ed5399db88f2.jpg" title="GettyImages-1025886228-e590ded8a9ee49009e14ed5399db88f2.jpg" /></a></div><br /><br /><b>There are several techniques used to measure risk-adjusted return in quantitative analysis, including:</b><br /><br />👉 1. Sharpe Ratio: This is a widely used measure of risk-adjusted return, which is calculated by dividing the excess return (return above the risk-free rate) by the standard deviation of the portfolio's returns. A higher Sharpe Ratio indicates a better risk-adjusted return.<br /><br />👉 2. Sortino Ratio: The Sortino Ratio is similar to the Sharpe Ratio, but instead of using the standard deviation of returns, it uses the downside deviation. The downside deviation measures only the volatility of the returns that fall below a specified threshold, typically zero or the risk-free rate.<br /><br />👉 3. Treynor Ratio: The Treynor Ratio measures the excess return of a portfolio over the risk-free rate per unit of systematic risk, as measured by the portfolio's beta. This ratio is useful for evaluating portfolios that have a high degree of systematic risk, such as those invested heavily in a single industry or market.<br /><br />👉 4. Information Ratio: The Information Ratio measures the risk-adjusted return of a portfolio relative to a benchmark, using the tracking error (standard deviation of the difference between the portfolio's returns and the benchmark's returns) as the risk measure. A higher Information Ratio indicates better performance relative to the benchmark.<br /><br />👉 5. Calmar Ratio: The Calmar Ratio is a risk-adjusted performance measure that evaluates the return of an investment strategy relative to its maximum drawdown. It is calculated by dividing the annualized return by the maximum drawdown. A higher Calmar Ratio indicates better risk-adjusted performance.<br /><br />👉 6. Omega Ratio: The Omega Ratio is a ratio of the expected gains to the expected losses in a portfolio, where gains and losses are defined by a specified threshold. A higher Omega Ratio indicates a higher probability of achieving positive returns.<br /><br />💥💥These techniques are commonly used in quantitative analysis to evaluate the risk-adjusted performance of investment portfolios and trading strategies. By using these measures, investors and traders can make more informed decisions about which investments or strategies are likely to provide the best risk-adjusted returns.