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FII & DII - Foreign and Domestic Institutional Investors

by QuantShare, 3240 days ago
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Currently there are more than 1480 Foreign Institutional Investors registered to the Securities & Exchange Board of India, SEBI, an organization whose role is to regulate the stock market in India. The SEBI is the Indian equivalent of the SEC or Securities Exchange Commission in the United States of America.

An institutional investor is an investor that is registered in the country in which he is trading.
Domestic Institutional Investors or DII refers to the Indian institutional investors who are investing in the financial markets of India (Stock Market for example) and Foreign Institutional Investors or FII refers to investors that are from other countries and that are investing in the Indian financial market.

The FII and DII trading object downloads historical EOD data for FII and DII across the National Stock Exchange and Bombay Stock Exchange, the two main stock exchanges in India. The Domestic Institutional Investors activity is also based on BSE and NSE on capital market Segment and it is assembled from trades that are executed by Insurances, DFIs, MFs, Banks and New Pension System.
Data for FII is available starting from April 2006, while data for DII is available only starting from April 2007.

The trading object creates two ticker symbols: ^FII and ^DII. For each symbol, the buy volume is saved in the "open" field and the sell volume is saved in the "close" field. The buy volume for the Foreign Institutional Investors refers to the amount of money in Rs. Crores that were used by foreign investors to buy assets in Indian financial markets. The difference between the buy value or buy volume and the sell value is called the net value. It is positive if the corresponding investors' category bought more assets than they sold.

Foreign Institutional Investors and Domestic Institutional Investors historical data is downloaded from the National Stock Exchange website.




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Type: Download Script

Object ID: 665


Country:
India

Market: Economic

Style:
All

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Trading financial instruments, including foreign exchange on margin, carries a high level of risk and is not suitable for all investors. The high degree of leverage can work against you as well as for you. Before deciding to invest in financial instruments or foreign exchange you should carefully consider your investment objectives, level of experience, and risk appetite. The possibility exists that you could sustain a loss of some or all of your initial investment and therefore you should not invest money that you cannot afford to lose. You should be aware of all the risks associated with trading and seek advice from an independent financial advisor if you have any doubts.