Estimated Net Acquisition Yield Calculator

The Estimated Net Acquisition Yield Calculator provides an approximation of the yield to maturity, based on the market price of the fund at the time of purchase. However, it does not provide the actual yield calculation, as a number of factors can have an effect on a fund's actual yield to maturity. The calculation is based upon the purchase price of an individual share, accounting for the deduction of fund expenses. Please note that the results generated by the Estimated Net Acquisition Yield Calculator are for illustrative purposes only and are not representative of any specific investment outcome.

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Fund: {{tableTitle}}

as of {{tableInfo.navDate | date: 'MM/dd/yyyy'}}

Net Asset Value (NAV) ${{tableInfo.navBase | number:2 }}
Weighted Average Yield to Worst1 (YTW) {{table.yieldToWorse | yieldPercent}}
+ Price Adjustment2 {{table.priceAdjustment | yieldPercent}}
= Price Adjusted Weighted Average Yield to Worst3 {{table.priceAdjustedYield | yieldPercent}}
− Expense Ratio {{table.expenseRatio | yieldPercent}}
Estimated Net Acquisition Yield4 {{table.estimatedNetAcquisitionYield | yieldPercent}}
  1. Weighted Average Yield to Worst uses the lowest discount rate for all possible redemption date scenarios with its market price. A fund’s Average YTW is defined as the weighted average of a fund’s individual bond holding YTW and is based upon the price of each individual bond that was utilized to calculate that day’s net asset value and does not include fund fees and expenses.
  2. Price Adjustment is an adjustment made to the Weighted Average Yield to Worst (which is based upon NAV) to extent that the Purchase Price is above or below NAV. A Purchase Price that is greater than NAV will effectively reduce the Weighted Average Yield to Worst, while Purchase Price less than NAV will effectively increase the Weighted Average Yield to Worst. The Price Adjustment is an approximation.
    Price Adjustment = [NAV - Purchase Price / (NAV X Average Duration at most recent quarter end] 
  3. Price Adjusted Weighted Average Yield to Worst is the sum of the weighted average yield to worst and the price adjustment.
  4. Estimated Net Acquisition Yield is an approximation of the Weighted Average Yield to Worst a shareholder may experience given the impact of purchase price and the fund’s expense ratio on the Weighted Average Yield to Worst based upon NAV.
    Estimated Net Acquisition Weighted Average Yield to Worst = Weighted Average Yield to Worst + Price Adjustment - Expense Ratio

Note: Net asset value data is based on daily data and Weighted Average Yield to worst data is based on weekly data.

Click here for Standardized Performance

Market returns are based on the midpoint of the bid/ask spread at 4 p.m. ET and do not represent the returns an investor would receive if shares were traded at other times. Performance data quoted represents past performance, which is not a guarantee of future results. Investment returns and principal value will fluctuate, and shares, when redeemed, may be worth more or less than their original cost. Current performance may be higher or lower than performance data quoted. Fund performance reflects applicable fee waivers, absent which, performance data quoted would have been lower. As the result of reorganization on April 6, 2018 and May 18, 2018, the returns presented reflect performance of the Guggenheim predecessor fund. Invesco is not affiliated with Guggenheim.


About Risk

There are risks involved with investing in ETFs, including possible loss of money. Shares are not actively managed and are subject to risks similar to those of stocks, including those regarding short selling and margin maintenance requirements. Ordinary brokerage commissions apply. The funds' return may not match the return of the underlying index. The funds are subject to certain other risks. Please see the current prospectus for more information regarding the risk associated with an investment in the funds. 

Investments focused in a particular sector are subject to greater risk, and are more greatly impacted by market volatility, than more diversified investments.

The funds are non-diversified and may experience greater volatility than a more diversified investment.

Interest rate risk refers to the risk that bond prices generally fall as interest rates rise and vice versa.

During the final year of the funds' operations, as the bonds mature and the portfolio transitions to cash and cash equivalents, the funds' yield will generally tend to move toward the yield of cash and cash equivalents and thus may be lower than the yields of the bonds previously held by the funds and/or bonds in the market.

An issuer may be unable or unwilling to meet interest and/or principal payments, thereby causing its instruments to decrease in value and lowering the issuer's credit rating.

The risks of investing in securities of foreign issuers can include fluctuations in foreign currencies, political and economic instability, and foreign taxation issues.

Income generated from the funds is based primarily on prevailing interest rates, which can vary widely over the short- and long-term. If interest rates drop, the funds' income may drop as well. During periods of rising interest rates, an issuer may exercise its right to pay principal on an obligation later than expected, resulting in a decrease in the value of the obligation and in a decline in the funds' income.

An issuer's ability to prepay principal prior to maturity can limit the funds' potential gains. Prepayments may require the funds to replace the loan or debt security with a lower yielding security, adversely affecting the funds' yield.

The funds currently intend to effect creations and redemptions principally for cash, rather than principally in-kind because of the nature of the funds' investments. As such, investments in the funds may be less tax efficient than investments in ETFs that create and redeem in-kind.

Unlike a direct investment in bonds, the funds' income distributions will vary over time and the breakdown of returns between fund distributions and liquidation proceeds are not predictable at the time of investment. For example, at times the funds may make distributions at a greater (or lesser) rate than the coupon payments received, which will result in the funds returning a lesser (or greater) amount on liquidation than would otherwise be the case. The rate of fund distribution payments may affect the tax characterization of returns, and the amount received as liquidation proceeds upon fund termination may result in a gain or loss for tax purposes.

During periods of reduced market volatility or in the absence of readily available market quotations for the holdings of the fund, the ability of the fund to value its holdings becomes more difficult and the judgment of the sub-adviser may play a greater role in the valuation of the fund's holdings due to reduced availability of reliable objective pricing data.

The values of junk bonds fluctuate more than those of high quality bonds and can decline significantly over short time periods.