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“It is known as the Fama-French three-factor model.”
“Distilled to its essence, the Fama-French three-factor model holds that a portfolio tilted toward small and value stocks which increases risk has a higher expected return than a portfolio without this tilt, over the long term.”
“Their three-factor model is one of the most popular among researchers, though many now include momentum as a fourth factor.”
“Our procedural due process analysis is controlled by the three-factor test prescribed in Mathews v. Eldridge, 424 U.S.”
“Morningstar's Box Score Report began publishing three-factor adjustments to active funds starting in 2009, and the results were eye-opening.”
“They are pioneers in factor analysis and the creators of the three-factor model.”
“To be fair, in the styles that performed well, the managers picked up points from the three-factor adjustment.”
“For example, using a standard measure of expected returns as the benchmark (the three-factor asset pricing model), only the actual best-performing 2% of funds, as a group, outperformed the simulations.”
“They compare funds 'actual returns to the returns of comparable standard passive benchmarks, such as Fama and French's so-called three-factor and Carhart's four-factor asset pricing models.”
“Our procedural due process analysis is controlled by the three-factor test prescribed in Mathews v.”
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... to use these words in spoken English and reap esteem. In the SPOKEN corpus of the COCA (full corpus: 450 million words) none of these occur.
Adjectively used nominal phrases with a "-" inside.
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