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I think generally there are two approaches: "calendar rebalancing" (such as monthly as you mention) and "optimal corridor width". For the first option, the danger is the portfolio could stray considerably from your benchmark between rebalancing dates. For the second option, track tactical deviation on a continuous basis. When you are outside the corridor, ...


2

Let $s_1 = r_1 -r_f$ and $s_2 =r_2-r_f$. Then, this is the maximization problem: \begin{align*} & \ \max_{w_1, w_2} SR = \frac{\mu_p}{\sigma_p}, \, \mbox{ subject to}\\ \mu_p = & \ w_1 s_1 + w_2 s_2,\\ \sigma_p^2 = & \ \sigma^2\big(w_1^2 + w_2^2 + 2 w_1 w_2 \rho\big),\\ 1 = & \ w_1+w_2. \end{align*} By certain substitution, we convert the ...


1

vega captures the two most common solutions to this problem. There are some valid criticisms of corridors as well. Because assets are correlated within a portfolio the decision to trade a particular asset should actually depend on the movements of other assets rather than having a corridor per asset. Also, finding the right corridor is often done using ...


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It is supposed to be multiplied by 5/100 (5%). You should then be able to get $57,870.37 if you multiply it by the fund value.



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