By Scott GedimanBloomberg via Getty Images The share market, in which the stock market’s value tends to rise and fall with the market as a whole, has seen the most explosive growth in recent years.
In an attempt to capture some of this value, Wall Street banks and brokerages have spent billions of dollars building a network of trading floors and warehouses across the United States.
The result is that the share market has risen nearly 100% in value in the past 10 years, according to Bloomberg News.
The value of U.S. stocks has soared from $1.8 trillion in 2000 to $2.1 trillion in 2016, according a report from Credit Suisse.
The S&P 500 is up roughly 14% since 2000.
And the Dow Jones Industrial Average is up about 12% since 2016.
Some of these firms have spent $300 billion on buying and selling shares, according the Bloomberg data.
Some of the most valuable companies in the U.K., the Netherlands and Switzerland have also spent heavily on acquiring assets.
The most popular asset class for these investment vehicles is the technology stock market.
And they’re all investing heavily in technology companies, with Apple, Microsoft, Amazon, Google and Facebook all investing billions of their own money.
In a recent analysis, Bank of America Merrill Lynch estimated that the U of A’s Technology Index, which measures the share price of tech companies, has increased nearly 20% since the year 2000.
It was valued at $3.9 billion at the end of 2016.
The company’s technology-focused assets are up over 20% over the same period.
This is in addition to the $1 billion in funding it received in 2016 for its technology-enabled investment unit.
Other technology-related companies have also gained in value.
Cisco, which owns the Internet of Things (IoT) business, increased its value nearly 70% between 2013 and 2016, while Apple’s iPhone business is up nearly 12% in that time.
The Dow Jones industrial average is up 17% since 2017.
“Technology is one of the fastest growing assets class in the world,” said Scott Wintemute, an associate professor at the College of Business at The Ohio State University.
“In terms of a technology-centric asset class, it’s definitely growing.”
The tech sector has long been a lucrative place to invest, and it’s a growing one.
Between 2016 and 2020, tech assets were worth more than $13 trillion, according BofA Merrill Lynch.
These investments have helped make tech the most widely traded asset class in stock markets, according MarketWatch’s Tech ETF Tracker.
The average investor is now worth about $5,000 per share.
Investors also are betting on tech’s future.
In the next five years, the number of unicorns in the tech space will rise by more than 100% to about 6,000, according ToS.
It’s also expected to grow by 20% to 30% in the next decade, according an article from The Wall Street Journal.
The number of publicly traded companies in this space is forecast to grow from roughly 2,000 to 4,000 by the end to 2021.
“It’s a really unique place to be, in terms of how tech can help companies and governments do good,” said Tim Cogswell, an analyst at Credit Suise in New York.
“It’s really about doing the right thing for a lot of people, and being a catalyst for a very, very positive change in the global economy.”
But there’s also a risk that the surge in value of these assets could lead to overvaluation.
The tech industry has been able to do this largely because it’s relatively small, and large firms that were once valued in the billions can now be worth hundreds of millions of dollars.
That’s partly because of a strong technology ecosystem.
In a study published in the Wall Street Business Journal, two analysts at JPMorgan Chase and Citigroup estimated that tech investments in 2016 accounted for more than half of the value of all U. S. corporate cash.
The companies in question were Apple, Facebook, Microsoft and Amazon.
“The industry is really a very dynamic, fast-growing place,” CogSWell said.
“If you think of it as a big, large, global company with a small footprint, that could be problematic.”
To help investors navigate the markets, banks and brokers have been building out their own investment tools.
Many have begun to offer investment portfolios designed specifically for the technology sector.
A broker-dealer firm, for example, has a suite of tools that help investors manage their tech investments.
Other companies, like Goldman Sachs, have also begun offering the technology assets as a diversified asset class.
Goldman Sachs’ investment portfolio includes technology assets that are both cheap and relatively cheap.
The firm recently added a tech fund that provides access to tech companies through a platform, as well as a tech index fund that tracks the tech sector.
In the past decade, technology companies have