Trading volume and assets under management (AUM) are the metrics that we use to measure the popularity of ETFs.Most Popular ETFs: Top 100 ETFs By Trading Volume
An ETF’s expense ratio is the annual fee that the ETF charges its shareholders. It is the percentage of assets deducted each fiscal year to cover the ETF’s annual operating expenses.Cheapest ETFs: Lowest 100 ETFs by Expense Ratio
Compare the best and worst performing ETFs over various time horizons. Our list of time horizons include 5-years, 3-years, year-to-date, 52-weeks, 13-weeks, monthly and weekly. It is important to note that past performance is not a good indicator of future returns.
The price-to-earnings ratio, or earnings multiple, is a measure of the market's expectation for future earnings growth. A high P/E ratio indicates that investors are anticipating higher growth in the future. Companies in ETFs that are losing money do not have a P/E ratio. The ETF P/E ratio is the weighted average P/E of all the securities an ETF holds.100 Equity ETFs with the Highest P/E Ratio
The dividend yield is calculated by dividing the most recent dividend by the latest closing price of an ETF. Research has shown that dividend-paying companies have performed better than their non-dividend paying counterparts over the long term.100 ETFs with the Highest Dividend Yields