Follow the development of the Norwegian index Oslo OBX. You can change the period as needed.
On the index OSEBX Oslo you can follow the development of the stock market in Norway. The OBX Oslo index consists of the 25 most traded shares on the Oslo Stock Exchange. The index is weighted every six months, always the first Monday after the 3rd Friday in June. The same thing is done in December. Another commonly used index is OSEBX Oslo, which shows the most traded shares on the Oslo Stock Exchange.
Here you can see the current and historical price development for the OBX Oslo index Oslobörsen. You also get access to various trading tips, market news and upcoming forecasts on price development.
What is often mentioned to show the Norwegian stock exchange is OSEBX Oslo, which includes the largest and most traded shares. Another well-used index is OBX, which consists of the 26 most traded stocks. There are 175 companies listed on the entire Oslo Stock Exchange.
OBX Oslo Stocks:
- Aker BP
- BW LPG
- BW Offshore
- Entra ASA
- Gjensidige Forsikring
- Leroy Seafood
- Nel ASA
- Norsk Hydro
- P/f Bakkafrost
- Scatec Solar OL
- Schibsted A
- Subsea 7
- TGS NOPEC
- Tomra Systems
- Yara International
The market value of the Oslo Stock Exchange amounts to DKK 2,600 billion. NOK compared with Sweden’s 6,800 billion. ENOUGH. Statoil or Circle K, as it is now called in Sweden, accounts for almost 1/4 of the entire market value with 24 of the entire stock market. The four largest companies on the Oslo Stock Exchange make up approx. 44 of market value.
If one believes in a continued deterioration of the Swedish krona, it may be worthwhile to review various foreign investments. Follow the OBX Oslo index development in real time, or see historical development here on Webbinvestor.se.
The equivalent of OMX30 for the Stockholm Stock Exchange in Norway is OSEBX. In recent years, we have been beaten in the fingers of our neighboring country, if you look at the price development.
Things to keep in mind is that you are not only investing in the stock itself, but also in the currency in which the stock is traded. If you buy a Norwegian stock, you are investing not only in the stock, but also what the Norwegian krone stands for. is thus affected by both the share and the currency, where the krone can be strengthened or weakened just like the share. Although this happens automatically, it is an important factor to keep track of. What you should always keep in mind is that the historical return is no guarantee of future returns.