Abstract Although the existing literature of Arbitrage Pricing Theory (APT) on different categories of stock markets is vast, it is non-existent in the case of frontier stock markets (defined as very small capital markets).
What does APT stand for?
APT stands for Arbitrage Pricing Theory
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Business, finance, etc.
See other definitions of APT
We have 432 other meanings of APT in our Acronym Attic
- Annular Proton Telescope
- Antarctic Passenger Terminal (New Zealand)
- Apartamiento (apartment; postcode use, Puerto Rico)
- Application Productivity Tool
- Applied Potential Tomography
- Aquaculture Production Technology, Ltd (Israel)
- Aquatic Physical Therapy
- Arranged Passenger Transport
- Artist Pension Trust
- ASEAN Plus Three
- Asia Pacific Transport Pty Ltd (Australian rail-building consortium)
- Asia-Pacific Telecommunity
- Aspirin Provocation Test
- Asset Protection Trust
- Associated Pharmacists and Toxicologists
- Association for Political Theory (est. 2000)
- Association for Preservation Technology
Samples in periodicals archive:
The concept goes beyond just a change of measure; and its link to arbitrage pricing theory is missing.
Wall (1986) The Arbitrage Pricing Theory and Macroeconomic Factor Measures.
These include the more traditional comparable earnings and discounted cash flow (dcf) approaches; and the more modern capital asset pricing model (CAMP), with the closely related arbitrage pricing theory.
1) The paper extends Ross's  arbitrage pricing theory to an international environment with PPP deviations.
Among other things, he is the inventor of the Arbitrage Pricing Theory and a pioneer in the area of financial derivatives and interest rate models.
A subsequent more general development is the Arbitrage Pricing Theory (APT) [Ross, 1976; Roll and Ross, 1980].
He brings a very impressive background to the Director of Financial Engineering position, with over 15 years of experience in derivatives pricing, hedging, arbitrage pricing theory, multi-factor modeling, economic forecasting, risk management, and portfolio optimization.