Fidelity nasdaq 100 etf

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The investment seeks to provide investment returns that closely correspond to the price and yield performance of the Nasdaq Composite Index. The fund normally invests at least 80% of assets in common stocks included in the index. It uses statistical sampling techniques that take into account such factors as capitalization, industry exposures, dividend yield, price/earnings (P/E) ratio, price/book (P/B) ratio, and earnings growth to create a portfolio of securities listed in the Nasdaq Composite Index that have a similar investment profile to the entire index. The fund may operate as a non-diversified fund, as defined under the Investment Company Act of ( Act), as a result of a change in relative market capitalization or index weighting of one or more constituents of the Index.

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NAV ReturnMarket Return
Life as of NAV inception date: 09/25/   Life market returns are as of the first day the ETF traded on an exchange, which may occur a few days after the NAV inception date. Market returns are based on the closing price on the listed exchange at 4 p.m. ET and do not represent the returns an investor would receive if shares were traded at other times. Gross Expense Ratio: %More about Performance & Risk

Holdings AS OF 08/31/

1, (Long: 1, | Short: 1)

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AAPLApple Inc%
MSFTMicrosoft Corp% Inc%
GOOGAlphabet Inc Class C%
FBFacebook Inc Class A%
GOOGLAlphabet Inc Class A%
TSLATesla Inc%
PYPLPayPal Holdings Inc%
ADBEAdobe Inc%
&#;Part or all of this cash position may represent cash-in-lieu of marketable securities and not actual cash.Click here for more information.More about Portfolio Composition
LargeStyleMap: Large Growth
Current HistoricalCurrent Fund Assets Coverage: %
More about Portfolio Composition

11 Nasdaq ETFs and Mutual Funds to Buy

Forget the S&P and even the Dow Jones Industrial Average. The big name in big-name indices – at least in the past few years – is the Nasdaq

The Nasdaq Index, which began in , is a select slice of the larger Nasdaq Composite's largest nonfinancial companies. Historically (and currently), it has been dominated by technology stocks, which currently account for roughly half the fund's assets, and it also holds healthy slugs of high-growth communications and consumer plays.

This tech-heavy index has been a monster outperformer for years. The Nasdaq Index has run up about % since the start of , lapping the S&P (%) and the Dow (%), and even widely beating the broader Nasdaq Composite (%).

That has been a boon for Invesco (IVZ), whose Invesco QQQ Trust (QQQ) has allowed investors to take advantage of those rapid gains for decades. Assets in the QQQ ETF have exploded, and the company hopes to further leverage the QQQ's success via some newly announced investment products tied to the fund (more on those in a moment).

"When it launched 20 years ago, the Invesco QQQ ETF was a pioneer in simplifying how investors gained access to companies within the NASDAQ Index," says John Hoffman, Head of Americas, ETF & Indexed Strategies at Invesco. "By building this suite with Nasdaq, Invesco will enable clients to select the personalized combination of strategies that best suits their needs and time horizons."

Read on as we examine 11 Nasdaq ETFs and mutual funds. A few of these funds are a direct play on the index itself, while the rest are various ways of slicing, dicing and even amplifying the Nasdaq

Data is as of Oct.

1 of 7

Invesco QQQ Trust

Invesco logo
  • Assets under management: $ billion
  • Expenses: %, or $20 annually for every $10, invested

The Invesco QQQ Trust (QQQ, $) is the fund that started it all. The fund kicked off in March – seemingly unfortunate timing for its first few years, given the dot-com bubble bust that happened shortly thereafter. But long-term investors aren't complaining … and neither is Invesco, which has watched assets blossom, especially over the past few years.

"At the end of the third quarter of , QQQ had $22 billion in assets according to CFRA's First Bridge ETF database," writes Todd Rosenbluth, head of ETF & Mutual Fund Research at CFRA. "The fund grew to $38 billion three years later, but was still at the same mark at the end of the third quarter of before taking off. By the end of September , QQQ assets doubled to $74 billion and as of early September , the fund's asset base exceeded $ billion before closing the quarter with $ billion.

"As of October 9, the fund remained a $ billion juggernaut."

As for its innards, the QQQ ETF is a simple index fund that tracks the Nasdaq That means at the moment, it's 48% invested in information technology, 19% each in consumer discretionary and telecommunications, 6% in health care, 5% in consumer staples and the rest peppered between industrials and utilities.

Top holdings include familiar tech names such as Apple (AAPL, % of assets) and Microsoft (MSFT, %), but also consumer giant (AMZN, 11%), and telecommunications stocks Alphabet (about 7% spread between its GOOG and GOOGL shares) and Facebook (FB, 4%).

It's a little misleading to call the Nasdaq a broad-market index because there are so many areas of the broad market that are quiet or downright missing in QQQ. But it's not a wholesale tech ETF, either.

It is what it is, mostly for better than for worse.

Learn more about QQQ at the Invesco provider site.

2 of 7

Invesco Nasdaq ETF

Invesco logo
  • Assets under management: $ million
  • Expenses: %

The Invesco Nasdaq ETF (QQQM, $*) is one of Invesco's newest products, launching on Oct. 13, And it is, quite literally, just a cheaper version of the QQQ. At % annually, it costs 5 basis points less than its sister fund (a basis point is one one-hundredth of a percentage point).

What's the point?

The QQQ ETF is an extremely liquid fund that changes hands at a rate of about 47 million shares daily, according to Morningstar. As a result, it's able to create tight bid-ask spreads, which are ideal for traders.

Invesco's QQQM is geared toward buy-and-hold investors "most focused on cost-savings." Specifically, if you want to buy the Nasdaq Index and hold on to it for a long time, your most significant cost savings will be from the 5-bps discount in QQQM. Traders, however, will benefit more from entering and exiting trades with pinpoint precision, which the QQQ's trading volume offers.

Succinctly, if you're a buy-and-hold investor, you're better off with QQQM.

* QQQM began trading on Oct. 13, so there is no Oct. 12 closing price for this fund. The price reflects the Oct. 13 open.

Learn more about QQQM at the Invesco provider site.

3 of 7

USAA Nasdaq Index Fund

USAA logo
  • Assets under management: $ billion
  • Expenses: %

The Nasdaq isn't just for ETFs.

It's fair to call the USAA Nasdaq Index Fund (USNQX, $) something of a "hidden gem." That's because despite being almost as old as the QQQ, launching in October , it has just $ billion in assets at the moment. And like QQQ, it's a strong performer, ranking in the top 10% of funds in its category (large growth) in every long-term time frame.

The % in expenses are more than you'd pay for the Invesco QQQ Trust (and most indexed ETFs, for that matter). But it's half the Lipper category average expense of %, so USNQX is on the cheap side for mutual funds which it should be, given that this is an indexed product.

USAA Nasdaq Index Fund's holdings and breakdown are virtually identical to the QQQ, which is to be expected. They both just track the index.

Learn more about USNQX at the USAA provider site.

4 of 7

Invesco Nasdaq Index Fund

Invesco logo
  • Assets under management: N/A*
  • Expenses: %**

The Invesco Nasdaq Index Fund (IVNQX, N/A*), which was launched alongside QQQM, allows investors to track the Nasdaq Index in mutual fund form.

This fund, which will provide similar coverage as QQQ and QQQM, was created to allow Invesco to reach a broader audience. Specifically, it's aimed at retirement accounts, which often can't access ETFs.

The only disadvantage here is a minor one: These are Class R6 shares, which are primarily intended for retirement plans and shareholders of omnibus intermediaries that meet certain standards, as well as for institutional investors. In short, it's unlikely you'll be able to access these via a traditional brokerage account.

But your traditional brokerage account will have access to QQQ and QQQM, so it's not an issue.

* Not yet available at time of writing.

** The management fee of % is for up to $2 billion in assets; % for over $2 billion.

Learn more about IVNQX at the Invesco provider site.

5 of 7

Direxion Nasdaq Equal Weighted Index Shares

Direxion logo
  • Assets under management: $ million
  • Expenses: %

Invesco might be the most well-known fund to leverage the Nasdaq, but Direxion offers an interesting take on the index, too.

The Direxion Nasdaq Equal Weighted Index Shares (QQQE, $) invests in an equal-weighted version of the Nasdaq Every March, June, September and December, the index is rebalanced, resetting each of its stocks at 1% of assets. Their weight will fluctuate depending on how they perform over the next three months, but once the next rebalancing occurs, they're all set back onto equal footing.

That means "bottom" Nasdaq holdings like Liberty Global (LBTYA) and NetApp (NTAP) have just as much sway as the Apples and Microsofts of the world.

The good news? There's far less single-stock risk. Consider that QQQ has three stocks that each account for more than 10% of its performance, so a bad stretch for any one of those stocks could cancel out the progress of several smaller-weighted constituents, thus dragging on the ETF's returns. This tends to result in less volatility.

The bad news? Long-term, it doesn't allow its winners to ride. The reason the likes of Apple and Microsoft are an overwhelming presence in the major indices (which tend to be weighted by market capitalization) is simply because they've grown so much. This allows these indices to increasingly benefit in their upside.

Ultimately, the choice between QQQE and QQQ just comes down to what you're comfortable with from a risk perspective.

Learn more about QQQE at the Direxion provider site.

6 of 7

Invesco Nasdaq Next Gen ETF

Invesco logo
  • Assets under management: $ million
  • Expenses: %

The Invesco Nasdaq Next Gen ETF (QQQJ, $) doesn't actually invest in the Nasdaq, but instead the index's junior varsity squad. While the QQQ ETF tracks the largest Nasdaq non-financials, the Next Gen ETF tracks the next largest stocks, hence the name.

There's little to go on at this point from a performance perspective, but the current makeup does share some similarities with QQQ. Tech is king, at 46% of the portfolio, and communications and consumer discretionary stocks both have significant presences, at roughly 10%% each. What sets it apart for now is a much larger position in health care (nearly 20% to QQQ's 6%), as well as in industrials (9% to QQQ's 2%).

QQQJ certainly is less top-heavy than QQQ. The Invesco QQQ Trust's top 10 holdings make up 57% of the stock fund's weight. But this "junior" fund only dedicates about 22% of its assets to its top 10 stocks, which include the likes of user-authentication cloud firm Okta (OKTA), semiconductor company Marvell Technology (MRVL) and trucking specialist Old Dominion Freight Line (ODFL).  

* QQQJ began trading on Oct. 13, so there is no Oct. 12 closing price for this fund. The price reflects the Oct. 13 open.

Learn more about QQQJ at the Invesco provider site.

7 of 7

ProShares Inverse and Leveraged Nasdaq ETFs

ProShares logo

This last group of ETFs, for the most part, aren't for the faint of heart – and more accurately, they're not for buy-and-hold investors.

ProShares offers a number of ETFs that provide leveraged exposure to the Nasdaq Index, as well as inverse exposure to the index.

"Leveraged" exposure typically means the fund produces multiple times the performance of an index on a daily basis. So, in the case of the ProShares Ultra QQQ (QLD, $), you're getting 2x the daily performance of the Nasdaq Index. That gives you the opportunity to double your gains … but also to double your losses. The ProShares UltraPro QQQ (TQQQ, $) provides 3x positive exposure.

"Inverse" exposure means you're getting the inverse of an index's performance. So, let's say the Nasdaq Index goes down 1% tomorrow, the ProShares Short QQQ (PSQ, $) should gain 1% (minus expenses, of course).

You can combine the two ideas – leverage and inverse – via the ProShares UltraShort QQQ (QID, $), which offers -2x exposure, and the ProShares UltraPro Short QQQ (SQQQ, $), which is a -3x fund.

We've previously noted that the ProShares Short S&P ETF (SH), which provides inverse (-1x) exposure to the S&P , is a fairly safe and straightforward hedge against the market, and the same goes with PSQ (-1x Nasdaq). If the market heads higher, these products naturally will lose value, but not at an accelerated rate like their leveraged brethren.

However, 2x and 3x products are best left to day traders and the pros. A wrong bet on these products can compound in a hurry, and generally are too heavy on risk for most individual investors.

Learn more about PSQ at the ProShares provider site.

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Fidelity® NASDAQ Composite Index® FNCMX

Large Growth

Will FNCMX outperform in future?

Get our overall rating based on a fundamental assessment of the pillars below.

The Process Pillar is our assessment of how sensible, clearly defined, and repeatable FNCMX’s performance objective and investment process is for both security selection and portfolio construction.

The People Pillar is our evaluation of the FNCMX management team’s experience and ability. We find that high-quality management teams deliver superior performance relative to their benchmarks and/or peers.

The Parent Pillar is our rating of FNCMX’s parent organization’s priorities and whether they’re in line with investors’ interests.

The number of funds that receive a Morningstar Analyst Rating is limited by the size of the Morningstar analyst team. To expand the number of funds we cover, we have developed a machine-learning model that uses the decision-making processes of our analysts, their past ratings decisions, and the data used to support those decisions. The machine-learning model is then applied to the “uncovered” fund universe to create the Morningstar Quantitative Rating (denoted on this page by a ), which is analogous to the rating a Morningstar analyst might assign to the fund if an analyst covered the fund. These quantitative rating predictions make up what we call the Morningstar Quantitative Rating™ for funds. Click here for more on how to use these ratings.

Should You Be Buying NASDAQ Index Funds? (WHICH INDEX FUND IS THE BEST?) Invest in shares Australia

2 Nasdaq ETFs for Q4

Investors who want to own stocks in the technology sector may decide to buy exchange-traded funds (ETFs) that track the Nasdaq. When investors refer to the Nasdaq, they typically refer to the tech-heavy Nasdaq Composite Index, which is composed of more than 2, companies. Companies in this group vary widely in size and quality, including struggling young companies and dominant, established enterprises.

The Nasdaq Index is another way for investors to effectively track the broader Nasdaq Composite. The Nasdaq tracks the largest nonfinancial companies listed on the Nasdaq stock exchange, weighted according to a modified market capitalization strategy. A broad range of companies, including the world’s biggest tech stocks and retail, biotechnology, industrial, and healthcare stocks, comprise the index. The Nasdaq also includes companies such as video game maker Activision Blizzard Inc. (ATVI) and soft-drink maker PepsiCo Inc. (PEP).

Investors seeking to diversify their holdings and mitigate risk may consider ETFs focused on the Nasdaq

Key Takeaways

  • The Nasdaq is an index of of the largest nonfinancial companies listed on the Nasdaq stock exchange.
  • The Nasdaq has underperformed the broader market in the past year.
  • The two exchange-traded funds (ETFs) that meaningfully target the Nasdaq are QQQ and QQQM.
  • The top three holdings of both ETFs are Apple Inc., Microsoft Corp., and Inc.

Only two ETFs trading in the United States meaningfully target the Nasdaq the Invesco QQQ (QQQ) and the Invesco Nasdaq ETF (QQQM). The Nasdaq Index has slightly underperformed the broader market over the last year. As of Aug. 27, , the Nasdaq provided a total return of % over the past 12 months, just below the S&P ’s total return of %.

We examine both the QQQ and QQQM in closer detail below. All data below are as of Aug. 27,

Invesco QQQ (QQQ)

  • Performance Over 1-Year: %
  • Expense Ratio: %
  • Annual Dividend Yield: %
  • 3-Month Average Daily Volume: 34,,
  • Assets Under Management: $ billion
  • Inception Date: March 10,
  • Issuer: Invesco

QQQ has become one of the most popular ETFs. The sheer magnitude of its daily trading volume suggests that it is widely preferred as a vehicle for short-term trading as opposed to long-term investing. Its high liquidity makes frequent trading relatively cheap. But that doesn’t exclude it from being useful for tactical exposure to the technology sector within a buy-and-hold strategy.

The fund has one of the lowest expense ratios in the industry, making annual fees for the long-term investor relatively inexpensive.

Also, QQQ is not the most diversified ETF, given that it owns only nonfinancial companies and is heavily weighted to just a handful. About % of its holdings belong to the information technology sector, followed by a % allocation in communication services and % in consumer discretionary stocks.


  • Performance Over 1-Year: N/A
  • Expense Ratio: %
  • Annual Dividend Yield: %
  • 3-Month Average Daily Volume: ,
  • Assets Under Management: $ billion
  • Inception Date: Oct. 13,
  • Issuer: Invesco

QQQM, a slightly cheaper version of QQQ, was launched by Invesco in October This newer “Q-mini” fund is almost identical to QQQ. Like its older counterpart, it also tracks the Nasdaq However, it has lower fees, a smaller share price, and reinvests dividends, all of which may be more appealing to buy-and-hold savers.

We should note that the traditional QQQ’s combination of larger size and greater liquidity makes it a relatively cheaper option for many big institutional investors and high-speed trading firms. Because the Q-mini is still so new, it does not yet have a full year of performance data. Below, we list its top 10 holdings, which are the same for the traditional QQQ.

Top QQQ and QQQM Holdings
Company Name (Ticker)Percent of Total AssetsDescription of Company
Apple Inc. (AAPL)%Computers, software, services
Microsoft Corp. (MSFT)%Computers, cloud services, software Inc. (AMZN)%Ecommerce, cloud computing
Alphabet Inc. (GOOG) (class C shares)%Search engine, software, and cloud computing
Facebook Inc. (FB) (class A shares)%Social media
Alphabet Inc. (GOOGL) (class A shares)%Software, search engine, and cloud computing
NVIDIA Corp. (NVDA)%Computing and chips
Tesla Inc. (TSLA)%Electric vehicles
PayPal Holdings Inc. (PYPL)%Online payments
Adobe Inc. (ADBE)%Software for publishers and creators

The comments, opinions, and analyses expressed herein are for informational purposes only and should not be considered individual investment advice or recommendations to invest in any security or adopt any investment strategy. While we believe the information provided herein is reliable, we do not warrant its accuracy or completeness. The views and strategies described in our content may not be suitable for all investors. Because market and economic conditions are subject to rapid change, all comments, opinions, and analyses contained within our content are rendered as of the date of the posting and may change without notice. The material is not intended as a complete analysis of every material fact regarding any country, region, market, industry, investment, or strategy.


100 fidelity etf nasdaq


ETFs are subject to management fees as well as other expenses including brokerage commissions. Please contact your investment professional for more information on applicable brokerage fees. Unlike mutual funds, ETF shares are bought and sold at market price, which may be higher or lower than their NAV, and may only be redeemed directly with the fund by Authorized Participants in creation units.

Important Additional Risk Information: Fidelity Active Equity ETFs
The objective of the actively managed ETF Tracking Basket is to construct a portfolio of stocks and representative index ETFs that tracks the daily performance of an actively managed ETF without exposing current holdings, trading activities, or internal equity research. The Tracking Basket is designed to conceal any nonpublic information about the underlying portfolio and only uses the Fund's latest publicly disclosed holdings, representative ETFs, and the publicly known daily performance in its construction. You can gain access to the Tracking Basket and the Tracking Basket Weight overlap on or Because shares are traded in the secondary market, a broker may charge a commission to execute a transaction in shares, and an investor may incur the cost of the spread between the price at which a dealer will buy shares and the price at which a dealer will sell shares.

* A hypothetical $10, investment made in the fund ten years ago, or on commencement of operations for funds lacking a ten-year track record. Figures include reinvestment of capital gains and dividends, but do not reflect the effect of any applicable sales charges or redemption fees, which would lower these figures. This chart is not intended to imply any future performance of the fund.

The performance data shown represents past performance, which is no guarantee of future results. Current performance may be higher or lower than the performance data quoted. Yield and return will vary, therefore you have a gain or loss when you sell your shares. Click on the "Performance & Risk" link to view quarter-end performance.

Average annual total returns are historical and include change in share value and reinvestment of dividends and capital gains, if any. Cumulative total returns are reported as of the period indicated. Life of fund figures are reported as of the commencement date to the period indicated. Since ETFs are bought and sold at prices set by the market - which can result in a premium or discount to NAV- the returns calculated using market price (market return) can differ from those calculated using NAV (NAV return).

Basket holdings, asset allocation, market sectors, industry exposure, and geographical diversification are as of the date indicated and may not be representative of the fund's current or future investments.

© Morningstar, Inc. All rights reserved. The Morningstar information contained herein (1) is proprietary to Morningstar or its affiliates; (2) may not be copied or redistributed; and (3) is not warranted to be accurate, complete, or timely. Neither Morningstar nor its content providers are responsible for any damages or losses arising from any use of this information.

Before investing in any exchange traded product, you should consider its investment objective, risks, charges and expenses. Contact Fidelity for a prospectus, or, if available, a summary prospectus containing this information. Read it carefully.

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