Semiconductors ETF List
This is a list of all Semiconductors ETFs traded in the USA which are currently tagged by ETF Database. Please note that the list may not contain newly issued ETFs. If you’re looking for a more simplified way to browse and compare ETFs, you may want to visit our ETF Database Categories, which categorize every ETF in a single “best fit” category.
* Assets and Average Volume as of 2021-10-15 20:20 EDT
This page includes historical return information for all Semiconductors ETFs listed on U.S. exchanges that are currently tracked by ETF Database.
The table below includes fund flow data for all U.S. listed Semiconductors ETFs. Total fund flow is the capital inflow into an ETF minus the capital outflow from the ETF for a particular time period.
Fund Flows in millions of U.S. Dollars.
The following table includes expense data and other descriptive information for all Semiconductors ETFs listed on U.S. exchanges that are currently tracked by ETF Database. In addition to expense ratio and issuer information, this table displays platforms that offer commission-free trading for certain ETFs.
Clicking on any of the links in the table below will provide additional descriptive and quantitative information on Semiconductors ETFs.
The following table includes ESG Scores and other descriptive information for all Semiconductors ETFs listed on U.S. exchanges that are currently tracked by ETF Database. Easily browse and evaluate ETFs by visiting our ESG Investing themes section and find ETFs that map to various environmental, social, governance and morality themes.
This page includes historical dividend information for all Semiconductors ETFs listed on U.S. exchanges that are currently tracked by ETF Database. Note that certain ETPs may not make dividend payments, and as such some of the information below may not be meaningful.
The table below includes basic holdings data for all U.S. listed Semiconductors ETFs that are currently tagged by ETF Database. The table below includes the number of holdings for each ETF and the percentage of assets that the top ten assets make up, if applicable. For more detailed holdings information for any ETF, click on the link in the right column.
The following table includes certain tax information for all Semiconductors ETFs listed on U.S. exchanges that are currently tracked by ETF Database, including applicable short-term and long-term capital gains rates and the tax form on which gains or losses in each ETF will be reported.
This page contains certain technical information for all Semiconductors ETFs that are listed on U.S. exchanges and tracked by ETF Database. Note that the table below only includes limited technical indicators; click on the “View” link in the far right column for each ETF to see an expanded display of the product’s technicals.
This page provides links to various analysis for all Semiconductors ETFs that are listed on U.S. exchanges and tracked by ETF Database. The links in the table below will guide you to various analytical resources for the relevant ETF, including an X-ray of holdings, official fund fact sheet, or objective analyst report.
This page provides ETF Database Ratings for all Semiconductors ETFs that are listed on U.S. exchanges and tracked by ETF Database. The ETF Database Ratings are transparent, quant-based evaluations of ETFs relative to other products in the same ETF Database Category. As such, it should be noted that this page may include ETFs from multiple ETF Database Categories.
Best Semiconductor ETFs for Q4 2020
Semiconductors power more devices and technology processes every day, finding uses in mobile phones, cars, military weapons, smart technology, and much more. Exchange-traded funds (ETFs) can provide investors with broad exposure to the semiconductor industry. 4 ETFs currently track semiconductor stocks, excluding leveraged and inverse funds and those with under $50 million in assets under management (AUM). Some of the best known companies in the semiconductor industry include Micron Technology, Inc. (MU) and Advanced Micro Devices, Inc. (AMD). ETFs can help reduce the risk associated with individual stocks by providing access to a larger basket of companies. As measured by the benchmark S&P 500 Semiconductors Sub-Industry Index, the semiconductors industry has far outperformed the overall market in the past year. The Index has 1-year trailing total returns of 43.4% as compared with 18.2% for the S&P 500.
- The semiconductor industry dramatically outperformed the broader market in the past year.
- The top ETFs based on 1-year trailing total returns are SMH, SOXX, and PSI.
- The top holdings of these funds are Taiwan Semiconductor Manufacturing Co. Ltd., Qualcomm Inc., and Advanced Micro Devices Inc., respectively.
The best semiconductor ETF for Q4 2020 is the VanEck Vectors Semiconductor ETF (SMH). Below, we'll examine the top 3 best semiconductor ETFs as measured by 1-year trailing total returns. All figures in this story are as of August 20, 2020.
VanEck Vectors Semiconductor ETF (SMH)
- 1-Year Trailing Total Returns: 50.3%
- Expense Ratio: 0.35%
- Annual Dividend Yield: 1.24%
- 3-Month Average Daily Volume: 3,393,689
- Assets Under Management: $2.6 billion
- Inception Date: December 20, 2011
- Issuing Company: VanEck
SMH uses the MVIS US Listed Semiconductor 25 Index as a benchmark. This index focuses on many of the largest semiconductor companies based in developed markets and listed on U.S. exchanges. The top holdings for SMH include Taiwan Semiconductor Manufacturing Co., Ltd. (TSM), the world's largest semiconductor foundry; NVIDIA Corp. (NVDA), a graphics processing unit and chip maker; and Intel Corp. (INTC), a semiconductor and cloud computing company.
iShares PHLX Semiconductor ETF (SOXX)
- 1-Year Trailing Total Returns: 46.2%
- Expense Ratio: 0.46%
- Annual Dividend Yield: 1.03%
- 3-Month Average Daily Volume: 752,783
- Assets Under Management: $3.5 billion
- Inception Date: July 10, 2001
- Issuing Company: iShares
This ETF ensures relatively even weighting among the roughly 125 stocks in its portfolio by capping its top holdings at around 8% of the total portfolio. This means that SOXX tends to look for foreign as well as U.S. firms, and that it balances both larger and smaller companies as well. Currently, the top holdings for SOXX are Qualcomm Inc. (QCOM), a wireless services, semiconductor, and software company; NVIDIA; and Texas Instruments, Inc. (TXN), a semiconductor and integrated circuit manufacturer.
Invesco Dynamic Semiconductors ETF (PSI)
- 1-Year Trailing Total Returns: 41.8%
- Expense Ratio: 0.58%
- Annual Dividend Yield: 0.40%
- 3-Month Average Daily Volume: 31,448
- Assets Under Management: $292.5 million
- Inception Date: June 23, 2005
- Issuing Company: Invesco
PSI is a multi-cap fund that targets growth semiconductor stocks. The fund tracks the Dynamic Semiconductors Intellidex Index and holds primarily small- and medium-cap U.S.-based stocks. The ETF's top holdings are Advanced Micro Devices, NVIDIA, and Qualcomm.
6 Good Schwab ETFs That Are Dirt Cheap
Good news for investors who use exchange-traded funds: Several of the cheapest ETFs on the market are getting even cheaper. On October 5, Blackrock announced fee cuts for 15 of its “core” iShares ETFs, looking to make up ground on Schwab, which had been the low-fee ETF champ. Two days later, Schwab trimmed expenses for five of its ETFs so that each undercut its corresponding iShares fund by one one-hundredth of a percentage point.
After all of the past week’s machinations, Schwab still takes the crown for the lowest-cost ETF in several major categories. Not only do fees for most Schwab ETFs edge charges for comparable Blackrock ETFs, they’re also among the cheapest ETFs on the market today. And if you’re a Schwab customer, you can buy all 21 of its ETFs without paying a brokerage commission. That’s especially helpful if you trade frequently.
The following six Schwab ETFs all look compelling for investors who want broad access to the stock and bond markets at unbeatable prices—as little as $3 per year for every $10,000 invested.
Returns are as of October 6; three- and five-year returns are annualized.
1 of 6
Schwab U.S. Broad Market ETF
Holding about 2,000 stocks, Schwab U.S. Broad Market covers more than 95% of the U.S. market. The ETF tracks an index that ranks stocks by market capitalization, placing the biggest weight on large and mega-size companies, such as Apple (AAPL), Microsoft (MSFT) and ExxonMobil (XOM). Yet stocks of small and midsize companies still account for about 30% of the fund, giving it more exposure to smaller companies than a pure large-cap fund.
Overall, the ETF serves as a good proxy for the U.S. market. Returns have closely tracked the performance of Standard & Poor’s 500-stock index over the past five years. The fund’s fees can’t be beat, either. On a $10,000 investment, its $3 in annual costs is less than the price of a latte at Starbucks.
2 of 6
Schwab U.S. Small-Cap ETF
- Expense ratio: 0.06%
- Dividend yield: 1.5%
- 1-year return: 10.9%
- 3-year return: 7.2%
- 5-year return: 15.6%
Schwab U.S. Small-Cap tracks a market-cap-weighted index of U.S. stocks with market values of about $125 million to just over $6 billion. Many of the holdings, such as Tangoe (TNGO), an information-technology services firm, are obscure. But the portfolio tilts a bit more toward mid-cap stocks than funds that track the Russell 2000 index, a more common small-cap benchmark. In fact, 16% of the Schwab fund’s assets are in midsize companies, according to Morningstar, compared with 3% for the iShares Russell 2000 ETF (IWM).
The tilt toward mid-cap stocks may help the Schwab fund fare a bit better in market downturns. For example, the ETF lost 3.1% in 2011, a mediocre year for stocks, compared with a loss of 4.4% for the iShares fund. Over the past five years, the Schwab ETF bested its rival iShares fund by an average of 0.8 percentage point per year.
The ETF invests most heavily in technology, industrial and financial-services firms, which account for a combined 46% of its assets. At last check, top holdings included computer distributor Ingram Micro (IM), commercial banker PacWest Bancorp (PACW) and ON Semiconductor (ON).
3 of 6
Schwab International Equity ETF
A solid choice for exposure to big companies based abroad, Schwab International Equity holds more than 1,100 stocks in 24 developed foreign countries. Top-10 stocks include multinational food giant Nestlé (NSRGY), Toyota Motor (TM) and Royal Dutch Shell (RDS.A). All in all, companies based in Japan and the United Kingdom make up the biggest slices of the fund’s assets, with 23% and 16% weightings, respectively, followed by France and Germany (at 8%).
Note that the fund doesn’t hedge exposure to foreign currencies. That can sting if the U.S. dollar keeps rising because the value of foreign-market returns would then be lower when converted to greenbacks. In fact, the fund lost 2.5% in 2015, compared with a return of 4.4% for iShares Currency Hedged MSCI EAFE ETF (HEFA), which tracks a similar index but hedges foreign currency exposure. Of course, the Schwab fund should perform better if the greenback sinks.
At any rate, returns of identical hedged and unhedged portfolios should, in theory, eventually even out, says Morningstar analyst Patricia Oey. One reason the Schwab ETF may beat its currency-hedged rivals, in fact, is its rock-bottom expense ratio of 0.07%, the lowest of any international ETF and well below the fees of funds that hedge currencies.
4 of 6
Schwab U.S. Dividend Equity ETF
- Expense ratio: 0.07%
- Dividend yield: 3.1%
- 1-year return: 16.0%
- 3-year return: 10.9%
- 5-year return: not available (fund is less than five years old)
- SEE ALSO:An ETF to Own 6,000 Foreign Stocks
A member of the Kiplinger ETF 20, Schwab U.S. Dividend Equity holds stocks of 100 large, high-quality companies that have paid dividends for at least the past 10 years. Based on the Dow Jones U.S. Dividend 100 Index, the ETF also screens for quality factors, such as dividend yield, dividend growth rate and return on equity (a measure of profitability). The result: a portfolio jammed with blue-chip stocks, such as Microsoft, Intel (INTC) and Procter & Gamble (PG).
The fund’s 3.1% yield isn’t as high as what you can earn in utilities, telecom or other high-yielding parts of the market. But 3.1% still trounces the 2.1% yield of the S&P 500. Over the past three years, the ETF and the S&P 500 have delivered nearly identical returns, but the ETF has fared better lately. It returned 16.0% over the past year, compared with 11.6% for the S&P 500. Moreover, the ETF should be a bit more stable than a fund that invests in the broad market, says Morningstar analyst Ben Johnson, who views it as one of the highest-quality portfolios among all dividend ETFs.
5 of 6
Schwab U.S. REIT ETF
- Expense ratio: 0.07%
- Dividend yield: 3.0%
- 1-year return: 8.5%
- 3-year return: 12.3%
- 5-year return: 14.0%
Until bond yields started to rise over the summer, REITs had been on a tear. On the heels of seven consecutive calendar years of positive returns, the S&P United States REIT index returned 18.3% in the first seven months of 2016. But since August 1, the index has surrendered 10.7%, underscoring the vulnerability of REITs to rising interest rates as income investors shift money from dividend-paying stocks to fixed-income securities. But unlike bonds, which generally pay fixed rates of interest, REITs can raise their dividends as they raise rents and develop more properties. Their yields, averaging 3.9%, vastly exceed the market average, making them a good way to pocket a rising tide of income.
If you want broad exposure to real- estate stocks, you can’t beat Schwab U.S. REIT ETF. The fund’s expense ratio of 0.07% undercuts all rivals, including the biggest one on the market, SPDR Dow Jones REIT ETF (RWR), which charges 0.25% in annual fees. The fees are essentially the only difference between these funds. Both load up on big-name REITS, such as Simon Property Group (SPG), Public Storage (PSA) and Prologis (PLD). But the Schwab ETF has edged the SPDR fund over the past three years, thanks mainly to its lower annual fees.
6 of 6
Schwab U.S. Aggregate Bond ETF
The Bloomberg Barclay’s Aggregate Bond index is the gold standard of bond market benchmarks. Legions of funds and ETFs track their performance against “the Agg,” which represents the broad universe of investment-grade U.S. government and corporate bonds—amounting to some 8,000 issues.
Schwab U.S. Aggregate Bond ETF tracks this index and does it cheaper than any other fund on the market. Investors get broad bond market exposure, with 35% of the portfolio in U.S. Treasuries, 26% in corporate debt, and 27% in mortgage-backed securities (the remainder is in cash and cash-equivalent securities). Because the ETF tilts heavily toward intermediate-term U.S. government bonds, which don’t provide much interest income these days, the yield amounts to just 1.8%.
Despite that meager payout, the ETF has been a solid performer, thanks to gains in its share price in recent years. Returns, including interest payments, have averaged 3.8% in the past three years, including a 4.3% gain so far in 2016. With its high-quality portfolio, the fund should also fare well if investors decide to flee riskier investments, such as stocks or high-yield “junk” bonds.
Buying this ETF today does pose risks, however. The portfolio’s average duration (a measure of interest-rate sensitivity) is 5.3 years. That means its share price would decline by roughly 5.3% if interest rates were to rise by one percentage point.
Longer-term rates have been edging up lately, and the fund could lose value quickly if rates continue to climb. Stick with the ETF long enough and you’ll eventually recoup losses in the share price with interest payments. But at this juncture, it would take nearly three years for your returns to rebound from a one-point increase in market rates. Buying this fund now, in other words, may require quite a bit of patience for a payoff.
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