استفاده از آنالیز طرح عود برای تشخیص بین سقوط بازار سهام آندوژن و بازار سهام اگزوژن
|کد مقاله||سال انتشار||مقاله انگلیسی||ترجمه فارسی||تعداد کلمات|
|15791||2010||9 صفحه PDF||سفارش دهید||محاسبه نشده|
Publisher : Elsevier - Science Direct (الزویر - ساینس دایرکت)
Journal : Physica A: Statistical Mechanics and its Applications, Volume 389, Issue 9, 1 May 2010, Pages 1874–1882
Recurrence Plots are graphical tools based on Phase Space Reconstruction. Recurrence Quantification Analysis (RQA) is a statistical quantification of RPs. RP and RQA are good at working with non-stationarity and noisy data, in detecting changes in data behavior, in particular in detecting breaks, like a phase transition and in informing about other dynamic properties of a time series. Endogenous Stock Market Crashes have been modeled as phase changes in recent times. Motivated by this, we have used RP and RQA techniques for detecting critical regimes preceding an endogenous crash seen as a phase transition and hence give an estimation of the initial bubble time. We have used a new method for computing RQA measures with confidence intervals. We have also used the techniques on a known exogenous crash to see if the RP reveals a different story or not. The analysis is made on Nifty, Hong Kong AOI and Dow Jones Industrial Average, taken over a time span of about 3 years for the endogenous crashes. Then the RPs of all time series have been observed, compared and discussed. All the time series have been first transformed into the classical momentum divided by the maximum Xmax of the time series over the time window which is considered in the specific analysis. RPs have been plotted for each time series, and RQA variables have been computed on different epochs. Our studies reveal that, in the case of an endogenous crash, we have been able to identify the bubble, while in the case of exogenous crashes the plots do not show any such pattern, thus helping us in identifying such crashes.
Stock market investment lies at the core of any modern market economy. The graphs charting movement of stock market indices are synonymous with the ECG of the economic heart of even a country like India. The fear of every investor is a sudden and steep drop of asset prices; the occurrence of a stock market crash. Crashes are rare but can happen even in mature markets. The study of critical phenomena like financial crashes has been the focus of much recent research work. One area of work studies the Stock Market Crashes considering stock price movement following a complex power law series only in case of endogenous crashes. Motivated by this, we then use a technique evolved from nonlinear time series analysis in the study of deterministic chaos to find out whether we can distinguish between endogenous and exogenous crashes. There has been considerable research work towards modeling financial crashes, most suggesting that, close to a crash, the market behaves like a thermodynamic system which undergoes phase transition. Some propose a picture of stock market crashes as critical points in a system with discrete scale invariance. The critical exponent is then complex, leading to log-periodic fluctuations in stock market indices. This picture is in the spirit of the known earthquake-stock market analogy and of recent work on log-periodic fluctuations associated with earthquakes  and . Some has shown that stock market crashes are caused by the slow build up of long-range correlations between traders, leading to a collapse of the stock market in one critical instant. A crash is interpreted as a critical point  and . Mostly, these recent works have shown an analogy between crashes and phase transition , , ,  and ; as in earthquakes, log periodic oscillations have been found before some crashes  and , and then it was proposed that an economic index y(t)y(t) increases as a complex power law, whose representation is equation(1.1) View the MathML sourcey(t)=A+BIn(tc−t)1+CCos[ωln(tc−t)+ϕ] Turn MathJax on where AA, BB, CC, ωω, ϕϕ are constants and tctc is the critical time (rupture time). An endogenous crash is preceded by an unstable phase where any information is amplified; this critical period is called the speculative bubble. Recurrence Plots are graphical tools elaborated by Eckmann, Kamphorst and Ruelle in 1987 and are based on Phase Space Reconstruction . In 1992, Zbilut and Webber  proposed a statistical quantification of RPs and gave it the name of Recurrence Quantification Analysis (RQA). RP and RQA are good at working with non-stationarity and noisy data, in detecting changes in data behavior, in particular in detecting breaks, like a phase transition , and in informing about other dynamic properties of a time series . Most of the applications of RP and RQA are at this time in the field of physiology and biology, but some authors have already applied these techniques to financial data ,  and . We have used RP and RQA techniques for examining both endogenous and exogenous crash data to find out the distinction between the two phenomena. Then we have used these techniques in detecting critical regimes preceding an endogenous crash seen as a phase transition and hence give an estimation of the initial bubble time. We have worked with data from the US, Indian and Hong Kong Stock markets. To the best of our knowledge this combination of three different categories of market in terms of efficiency has not been analyzed together before. However, an important work on Indian Stock exchanges was carried out by Pan and Sinha .
نتیجه گیری انگلیسی
In conclusion we have shown that using RP and RQA techniques it is possible to distinguish between endogenous and exogenous crashes. It has also been shown that, with some delay with respect to the beginning but enough time before the crash (3 to 4 months in this particular case), such that a warning could be given, RP and RQA detect a difference in state and recognize the critical regime. This opens up a possibility of using this alternate approach in analyzing financial time signals — especially critical regimes like crashes and bubbles. This tool may also be used to test the predictive power of models by comparing the RP of model simulations and actual data. Future studies may be conducted on various models and actual data from various periods, and RP and RQA comparison may be done to select the most effective model.