There's been a lot of little white questions recently about how the fund is going to go to the end of the day, and in fact it's a question that doesn't have a standard answer.
Because no matter how the market, in the investment capacity of each person is different, leading to the judgment of the market of different reasons, essentially everyone's expectations of the income is not the same.
Some people think that the yield of 15% will be in the net. Some think that 20% will be in the net, some will be more conservative, and they will be able to make a profit before they reach a point, such as 10%.
So, investment when we really need to check interference, because money after stop this is human nature, but how much closed hand fit is can have a different approach.
If I have to find a way to solve this problem, I will give you some ideas.
First of all, the most important question is what kind of fund you are buying, for example, if you buy a currency fund that is not necessary.
Because it is generally safe and yields are not volatile (yields are between 2% and 4%).
If you buy a stock or hybrid fund, you can set a check point because these funds are volatile and don't necessarily keep you safe.
So, the idea of the stop-ing that I'm talking about here is only for funds that really need to stop, not including money funds.
Some common stop-over methods
A, set the limit by the index
One way to do this is to buy trades based on the price-to-earnings ratio, which is below 15 times earnings, and sell for more than 20 times earnings.
Another indicator is to set a check point according to market position. For example you bullish on the Shanghai index could rise to 3800 this year, is now around 3100 points, that you'll be in the market is in a higher position to sell, for example, starts from 3600 points to sell.