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Price shown rounded to cents. Actual price is available to 4 decimals. "Net asset value" means the value of the total assets of the investment fund less the value of liabilities, other than net assets attributable to security holders, of the investment fund, as at a specific date. The net asset value of an investment fund must be calculated using the fair value of the investment fund's assets and liabilities. The net asset value of each series of a fund is the value of all assets of that series less its liabilities. The net asset value of each series is calculated on each day that the Toronto Stock Exchange is open for trading (a "valuation day"). A separate net asset value is calculated for each series of units of a fund. The net asset value per unit of each series of a fund is calculated by dividing the net asset value of the series at the close of business on a valuation day by the total number of units of the series outstanding at that time.
Benchmark S&P 500 Index
Aggregate assets (all series)
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Fund aggregate assets for all series are expressed in Canadian dollars.
Morningstar category

Calendar returns††

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Annualized returns††

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Why invest in this fund?
  • A core equity holding that seeks to identify companies which the portfolio manager believes will offer sustained, above average earnings growth.
  • Managed with an emphasis on the U.S. market, with the flexibility to seek opportunities around the world
  • Focused on driving returns by aiming to invest in “best-of-breed” firms

Risk measures
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Risk measures are based on 3-year net returns (series B). (All returns are calculated in Canadian currency.)

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Annualized standard deviation
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Statistical measure of how much a return varies over an extended period of time. The more variable the returns, the larger the standard deviation. Investors may examine historical standard deviation in conjunction with historical returns to decide whether an investment's volatility would have been acceptable given the returns it would have produced. A higher standard deviation indicates a wider dispersion of past returns and thus greater historical volatility. Standard deviation does not indicate how an investment actually performed, but it does indicate the volatility of its returns over time. Standard deviation is annualized. The returns used for this calculation are not load-adjusted. Standard deviation does not predict the future volatility of a fund.
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A measure of a portfolio's sensitivity to market movements (as represented by a benchmark index). The benchmark index has a beta of 1.0. A beta of more (less) than 1.0 indicates that a fund's historical returns have fluctuated more (less) than the benchmark index. Beta is a more reliable measure of volatility when used in combination with a high R², which indicates a high correlation between the movements in a fund's returns and movements in a benchmark index
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A measurement of how closely the portfolio's performance correlates with the performance of the fund's primary benchmark index or equivalent. R² is a proportion which ranges between 0.00 and 1.00. An R² of 1.00 indicates perfect correlation to the benchmark index, that is, all of the portfolio's fluctuations are explained by performance fluctuations of the index, while an R² of 0.00 indicates no correlation. Therefore, the lower the R², the more the fund's performance is affected by factors other than the market as measured by that benchmark index. An R² value of less than 0.5 indicates that the annualized alpha and beta are not reliable performance statistics. Standard deviation does not predict the future volatility of a fund.
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Risk classification
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The investment risk level indicated is required to be determined in accordance with the Canadian Securities Administrators standardized risk classification methodology, which is based on the historical volatility of a fund, as measured by the ten-year annualized standard deviation of the returns of the fund. Standard deviation is used to quantify the historical dispersion of returns around the average returns over a recent ten-year period. (See definition of standard deviation.)

Low to medium
Medium to high


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