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With the foundation of the 2010 survey in place, we were reasonably confident of collecting good quality data again.
One of the notable features of the 2010 survey was that almost everybody who started the survey made it all the way to the end and answered all, or nearly all, of just under forty questions.
Bob Giffords, Independent Banking and Technology Analyst Access to the full text of the Automated Trader Algorithmic Trading Survey Report is restricted. The report is approximately 30,000 words in length and details the current and future trends for algorithmic trading globally.
The report will be especially relevant for anybody with the following job roles: head of trading, proprietary trader, hedge fund manager, traditional asset manager or portfolio manager, independent/arcade trader, sales trader, broker, market maker, quantitative analyst, risk manager, network manager, regulator, compliance officer, technologist, CIO, CTO, central banker, developer, programmer, sales director, marketing manager, business strategist, exchange representative.
That told us that the survey could have been longer.
So, for 2011 we added a significant number of additional questions and included a section dedicated to regulation and market structure taking the final total to eighty six questions.
Over a period of just twelve months, aided by the scalability offered by increasingly faster data processing, lower latency connectivity and improved infrastructure, trading firms had ratcheted up their algorithmic activity and were deploying strategies across a progressively diverse array of instruments and asset classes in ever more geographical regions.
Many firms that were previously using algorithms only to manage execution are now also reporting the use of a myriad of other models using highly diverse data and metadata right the way through the entire trade life-cycle.