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Презентация была опубликована 3 года назад пользователемИнга Чиркунова

1 Market forces I: Price Impact J. Doyne Farmer Santa Fe Institute La Sapienza, 8 marzo Research supported by Barclays Bank

2 Market forces Supply and demand are in a loose sense like forces in physics. What determines supply and demand curves? Are they the best approach? –Market dynamics –Observability problems

3 Standard approach to determining supply and demand Assume agents selfishly maximize utility Make an assumption about optimization algorithm agents use: –Standard: Perfect rationality –Behavioral: One rational, others noise Make an assumption about markets –Market clearing –Price taking Simplifications: (no production, no inter-temporal reasoning, … Economy is at a Nash equilibrium Research since 1980: Modify assumptions

4 What drives changes in prices? Standard view: expectations about future earnings driven by new information –new information alters expected earnings and changes fundamental value –prices quickly adjust to new fundamental value –prices are unpredictable because new information is by definition random

5 Rationality?

6 Elliot waves

7 Fibonnaci predicts social trends !

8 Overfitting

9 Problems with standard view Far too much trading (> 50 x GDP) Volatility is not random –size of price changes is correlated in time Many price changes not information driven Prices deviate from fundamental values Prices have exploitable patterns –weak, difficult to find, but not zero

10 Volatility

11 Problems with standard view Far too much trading (> 50 x GDP) Volatility is not random –size of price changes is correlated in time Many price changes not information driven Prices deviate from fundamental values Prices have exploitable patterns –weak, difficult to find, but not zero

13 Problems with standard view Far too much trading (> 50 x GDP) Volatility is not random –size of price changes is correlated in time Many price changes not information driven Prices deviate from fundamental values Prices have exploitable patterns –weak, difficult to find, but not zero

14 Prices do not match fundamental values Comparison of pseudo S&P index (solid) to fundamental value estimate based on dividends (dashed)

16 Problems with standard view Far too much trading (> 50 x GDP) Volatility is not random –size of price changes is correlated in time Many price changes not information driven Prices deviate from fundamental values Prices have exploitable patterns –weak, difficult to find, but not zero

17 Prediction Company (cofounded in 1991 with Norman Packard) Does fully automated proprietary trading in international stock markets under profit sharing relationship relationship with United Bank of Switzerland (Warburg Dillon Read) Cerebellar approach to market forecasting –empirically search for patterns in historical data –keys are feature extraction, central limit theorem –little understanding of origin of patterns –relies on abundant past data, stationary conditions 50 employees.

19 Profits? Finding a persistent pattern doesnt mean you can make an infinite amount of money. –(reason is market impact) –depends on timescale How much you can make is sensitively dependent on market impact

21 Price Impact (also called market impact) Response of price to receipt of an order Related to derivative of aggregate demand function = demand - supply. With a few caveats, has the important advantage of being directly measurable. –No information about price level, only price change

22 Price impact vs. order size for different market capitalizations With Fabrizio Lillo and Rosario Mantegna

23 Data collapse Use market capitalization C as liquidity proxy Find empirically to minimize variance

24 Master price impact curve

25 Zero intelligence model of price formation Assume agents place orders to buy or sell, make cancellations, at random –make everything a Poisson process –make distributions and rates uniform –equal for buying and selling. What are properties of resulting prices? –Dimensional analysis (price, time, shares) –Scaling laws for spread and volatility in terms of parameters of order flow

26 Giulia Iori Eric Smith Laszlo Gillemot Supriya Krishnamurthy Limit order collaborators 1 Marcus Daniels Continuous double auction model collaborators

27 Continuous double auction Continuous: Market operates asynchronously Double: Price adjustment in orders both to buy and to sell Execution priority: Lower priced sell orders or higher priced buy orders have priority First order placed has priority when multiple orders have same price. price ( $ ) SPREAD PRIORITY (BEST) BID (BEST) ASK VOLUME SELL BUY VOLUME LIMIT ORDERS

28 price ( $ ) BID ASK VOLUME Patient trading Patient traders place non-marketable limit orders that do not lead to an immediate transaction Non-marketable limit orders accumulate Limit order book is a storage device NEW ASK Limit Order BUY / SELL # OF SHARES LIMIT PRICE Patient trading Patient traders place non-marketable limit orders that do not lead to an immediate transaction Non-marketable limit orders accumulate

29 price ( $ ) Impatient trading Market order: An order to buy or sell up to a given volume No limit price is defined Executed immediately Often causes unfavorable price impact Market Order BUY / SELL # OF SHARES BID ASK BID NEW ASK VOLUME Impatient trading

30 Order cancellation price ( $ ) Limit order cancellations: Limit orders can be cancelled by the owner Market defined expiration price ( $ ) VOLUME

31 ZI model (Unrealistic but somewhat tractable) u Limit order arrival: Poisson process in time & price; Market order arrival: Poisson process in time; Cancellation: random in time (like radioactive decay); Separate processes for buying and selling, with same parameters. Depth profile n p,t : Number of shares in limit order book at price p, time t. BID SELL LIMIT ORDERS ASK BUY LIMIT ORDERS SELL MARKET ORDERS BUY MARKET ORDERS 0

32 Parameters of model Order flow rates Discreteness parameters Three fundamental dimensional quantities: shares S, price P, time T

33 Price impact from ZI model Real data shows less variation with epsilon than theory predicts

34 Market impact fn- non dim units Market impact function (non-dimensional units)

35 Testing prediction of spread Equation of state from mean field theory

36 From top 10 Russian jokes, Oct. 23, 2003 с сайта "Немецкая волна" Ученые-экономисты давно стараются понять закономерности, которым подчиняются биржевые курсы, и используют для этого математические модели. На протяжении многих десятилетий такие модели исходили из представлений о брокерах как об аналитиках с выдающимися умственными способностями, обладающих исчерпывающей информацией о рынке и действующих исключительно рационально. Однако удовлетворительно описать реальные изменения биржевых курсов эти модели оказались не в состоянии. Значительно успешнее справляется с этой задачей новая модель, предложенная Дойном Фармером (J. Doyne Farmer), сотрудником Института Санта-Фе в штате Нью-Мексико. Она базируется на предположении, что брокеры Ц полные Ђидиотыї, действующие совершенно случайно и к тому же лишенные какой бы то ни было информации. Сравнив данные, рассчитанные на основе этой модели, с реальными курсами лондонской фондовой биржи за период с 1998-го по 2000-й годы, ученые выявили очень высокую степень совпадения

37 Price impact on longer timescales Aggregate signed volumes for N successive transactions. Aggregate signed price return for N successive transactions. Vary N. Normalize x and y axis according to mean value of absolute aggregate signed volume.

39 Price impact on longer time scales

42 Statistical model

43 Decomposition of price impact Price impact has two parts: Mechanical (direct) impact –When an order enters the book, it alters the state of the book, which alters future prices even if nothing else changes. Indirect impact –Placement of the order may alter placement of future orders -- this measures interaction of agents. –Change can be due to direct impact or to other factors (e.g. direct observation of order placement) Is it possible to separate direct and indirect impacts?

44 Measurement of direct impact Any allowed sequence of orders and cancellations yields a unique price series –Cannot cancel an order that doesnt exist Can remove an order and then compute new series of prices –Can also partially remove an order –Can add orders Difference in prices measures mechanical (direct) impact

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