Crypto Fund Consistency Index
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The Crypto Fund Consistency Index (CCI) Ranks hundreds of Crypto Funds according to Consistency. The CCI is part of the Hedge Fund Consistency Index which now includes the Prevailing Rankings, which rank the Top 10 funds with 10+ year histories that have prevailed the best over the long term (last 10 years), mid-term (last 5 years) and short term (last 2 & half years).
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Top 10 Crypto Funds According To Consistency Index™
* 42 Sectors for 1,3,5,7 and 10 yrs
Crypto Fund Profiles
Identify the most consistent Crypto funds on a risk adjusted basis.
The Crypto Consistency Index (CCI)
What does the Crypto Consistency Index Measure (CCI)?
The Consistency Index is a proprietary risk/reward measurement aimed to assess a manager’s historical performance in terms of how consistently such manager maintained a level of reward and minimization of risk (by protecting against downside volatility). The CCI evaluates and ranks each included manager for multiple time periods (i.e. 1 year, 18 months, 3 years, 5 years, 7 years, and 10 years).
How does the Crypto Consistency Index work?
The CCI is calculated by taking the manager’s Total Return* minus a risk free rate of return (as measured by the 90 day Treasury bill rate) divided by the Total of Maximum Drawdowns.**
Why was the CCI created?
Investors frequently seek managers who produce a consistent return. Often managers will earn high but inconsistent returns (which might appear as an attractive annualized return over a 3 year period, for example). The CCI allows another measurement of comparison between managers. Of course, there is no guarantee that a manager with consistent returns will be profitable or will not incur losses.
Are the higher ranked managers on the CR tables necessarily superior?
In short-no. While no single quantitative measurement can be absolutely conclusive, the CCI evaluation does however provide a useful screening vector. Of course, investors should not rely on the CC Irating as a determinative factor. Experienced investors know that one must look at both quantitative and qualitative parameters in the evaluation process, as well as performing appropriate due diligence on a manager and fund. The CCI measurement and relative rankings are intended to allow investors a comparative measure to assist in selecting managers that may merit further inquiry. Additional qualitative and quantitative information is available on request for interested investors. It is also important to note that the CCI tables do not necessarily evaluate and rank all Crypto managers. The index is limited to the managers who are willing to report and who report on a timely basis. Although we believe it to be a useful measure, no representation is made that the Consistency Index Measure is statistically valid or reliable.
*Total Return is the period's percentage increase/decrease in gain/loss.
**Total of All Drawdowns is the total of the 12 largest drawdowns in the period added together.
Return/Max Drawdown is the period's annualized return/ the period's maximum drawdown.
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A Hedge Fund may have little or no operating history or performance and may use hypothetical or pro forma performance which may not reflect actual trading done by the manager or advisor and should be reviewed carefully. Investors should not place undue reliance on hypothetical or pro forma performance.
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A Hedge Fund may use a single advisor or employ a single strategy, which could mean a lack of diversification and higher risk.
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A Hedge Fund may involve structures or strategies that may cause delays in important tax information being sent to investors.
A Hedge Fund may provide no transparency regarding its underlying investments (including sub-funds in a fund of funds structure) to investors. If this is the case, there will be no way for an investor to monitor the specific investments made by the Hedge Fund or, in a fund of funds structure, to know whether the sub-fund investments are consistent with the Hedge Fund’s investment strategy or risk levels.
A Hedge Fund may execute a substantial portion of trades on foreign exchanges or over-the-counter markets, which could mean higher risk.
A Hedge Fund’s fees and expenses-which may be substantial regardless of any positive return- will offset the Hedge Fund’s trading profits. In a fund of funds or similar structure, fees are generally charged at the fund as well as the sub-fund levels; therefore fees charged investors will be higher than those charged if the investor invested directly in the sub-fund(s).
Hedge Funds are not required to provide periodic pricing or valuation information to investors.
Hedge Funds and their managers/advisors may be subject to various conflicts of interest.
The above general summary is not a complete list of the risks and other important disclosures involved in investing in Hedge Funds and, with respect to any particular Hedge Fund, is subject to the more complete and specific disclosures contained in such Hedge Fund’s respective offering documents. Before making any investment, an investor should thoroughly review a Hedge Fund’s offering documents with the investor’s financial, legal and tax advisor to determine whether an investment in the Hedge Fund is suitable for the investor in light of the investor’s investment objectives, financial circumstances and tax situation.
All performance information is believed to be net of applicable fees unless otherwise specifically noted. No representation is made that any fund will or is likely to achieve its objectives or that any investor will or is likely to achieve results comparable to those shown or will make any profit at all or will be able to avoid incurring substantial losses. Past performance is not necessarily indicative, and is no guarantee, of future results.
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Any indices and other financial benchmarks shown are provided for illustrative purposes only, are unmanaged, reflect reinvestment of income and dividends and do not reflect the impact of advisory fees. Investors cannot invest directly in an index. Comparisons to indexes have limitations because indexes have volatility and other material characteristics that may differ from a particular hedge fund. For example, a hedge fund may typically hold substantially fewer securities than are contained in an index. Indices also may contain securities or types of securities that are not comparable to those traded by a hedge fund. Therefore, a hedge fund’s performance may differ substantially from the performance of an index. Because of these differences, indexes should not be relied upon as an accurate measure of comparison.