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I think it also shows the pedigree of the fund manager. All else equal, if the fund manager could beat the index by 2%, that says something non-zero


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Because consistency in returns can be a measure of fund manager's skill, the guy who'll manage your hard earned savings. That is why you should check something called "hit rates", which is the probability of outperforming benchmark. It is should be significantly greater than 50%, showing manager's skill and consistency.


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