The final element for a complete specification of a portfolio optimization problem is the set of feasible portfolios, which is called a portfolio set. A portfolio set $$X\subset {R}^{n}$$ is specified by construction as the intersection of sets formed by a collection of constraints on portfolio weights. A portfolio set necessarily and sufficiently must be a nonempty, closed, and bounded set.

When setting up your portfolio set, ensure that the portfolio
set satisfies these conditions. The most basic or "default"
portfolio set requires portfolio weights to be nonnegative (using
the lower-bound constraint) and to sum to `1`

(using
the budget constraint). For information on the workflow when using
Portfolio objects, see Portfolio Object Workflow.

The "default" portfolio problem has two constraints on portfolio weights:

Portfolio weights must be nonnegative.

Portfolio weights must sum to

`1`

.

Implicitly, these constraints imply that portfolio
weights are no greater than `1`

, although this is
a superfluous constraint to impose on the problem.

Given a portfolio optimization problem with `NumAssets`

= `20`

assets,
use the `Portfolio`

function
to set up a default problem and explicitly set bounds and budget constraints:

p = Portfolio('NumAssets', 20, 'LowerBound', 0, 'Budget', 1); disp(p);

Portfolio with properties: BuyCost: [] SellCost: [] RiskFreeRate: [] AssetMean: [] AssetCovar: [] Turnover: [] BuyTurnover: [] SellTurnover: [] Name: [] NumAssets: 20 AssetList: [] InitPort: [] AInequality: [] bInequality: [] AEquality: [] bEquality: [] LowerBound: [20x1 double] UpperBound: [] LowerBudget: 1 UpperBudget: 1 GroupMatrix: [] LowerGroup: [] UpperGroup: [] GroupA: [] GroupB: [] LowerRatio: [] UpperRatio: []

An alternative approach is to use the `setDefaultConstraints`

function.
If the number of assets is already known in a Portfolio object, use `setDefaultConstraints`

with no arguments
to set up the necessary bound and budget constraints. Suppose that
you have 20 assets to set up the portfolio set for a default problem:

```
p = Portfolio('NumAssets', 20);
p = setDefaultConstraints(p);
disp(p);
```

Portfolio with properties: BuyCost: [] SellCost: [] RiskFreeRate: [] AssetMean: [] AssetCovar: [] Turnover: [] BuyTurnover: [] SellTurnover: [] Name: [] NumAssets: 20 AssetList: [] InitPort: [] AInequality: [] bInequality: [] AEquality: [] bEquality: [] LowerBound: [20x1 double] UpperBound: [] LowerBudget: 1 UpperBudget: 1 GroupMatrix: [] LowerGroup: [] UpperGroup: [] GroupA: [] GroupB: [] LowerRatio: [] UpperRatio: []

If the number of assets is unknown, `setDefaultConstraints`

accepts `NumAssets`

as
an optional argument to form a portfolio set for a default problem.
Suppose that you have 20 assets:

p = Portfolio; p = setDefaultConstraints(p, 20); disp(p);

Portfolio with properties: BuyCost: [] SellCost: [] RiskFreeRate: [] AssetMean: [] AssetCovar: [] Turnover: [] BuyTurnover: [] SellTurnover: [] Name: [] NumAssets: 20 AssetList: [] InitPort: [] AInequality: [] bInequality: [] AEquality: [] bEquality: [] LowerBound: [20x1 double] UpperBound: [] LowerBudget: 1 UpperBudget: 1 GroupMatrix: [] LowerGroup: [] UpperGroup: [] GroupA: [] GroupB: [] LowerRatio: [] UpperRatio: []

Bound constraints are optional linear constraints that maintain
upper and lower bounds on portfolio weights (see Bound Constraints). Although every portfolio
set must be bounded, it is not necessary to specify a portfolio set
with explicit bound constraints. For example, you can create a portfolio
set with an implicit upper bound constraint or a portfolio set with
average turnover constraints. The bound constraints have properties `LowerBound`

for
the lower-bound constraint and `UpperBound`

for the
upper-bound constraint. Set default values for these constraints
using the `setDefaultConstraints`

function
(see Setting Default Constraints for Portfolio Weights Using Portfolio
Object).

The properties for bound constraints are set through the `Portfolio`

function. Suppose that you
have a balanced fund with stocks that can range from 50 to 75% of
your portfolio and bonds that can range from 25 to 50% of your portfolio.
The bound constraints for a balanced fund are set with:

lb = [ 0.5; 0.25 ]; ub = [ 0.75; 0.5 ]; p = Portfolio('LowerBound', lb, 'UpperBound', ub); disp(p.NumAssets); disp(p.LowerBound); disp(p.UpperBound);

2 0.5000 0.2500 0.7500 0.5000

To continue with this example, you must set up a budget constraint. For details, see Working with Budget Constraints Using Portfolio Object.

You can also set the properties for bound constraints using `setBounds`

. Suppose that you have a balanced
fund with stocks that can range from 50% to 75% of your portfolio
and bonds that can range from 25% to 50% of your portfolio. Given
a Portfolio object `p`

, use `setBounds`

to
set the bound constraints:

lb = [ 0.5; 0.25 ]; ub = [ 0.75; 0.5 ]; p = Portfolio; p = setBounds(p, lb, ub); disp(p.NumAssets); disp(p.LowerBound); disp(p.UpperBound);

2 0.5000 0.2500 0.7500 0.5000

Both the `Portfolio`

function
and `setBounds`

function implement
scalar expansion on either the `LowerBound`

or `UpperBound`

properties.
If the `NumAssets`

property is already set in the
Portfolio object, scalar arguments for either property expand to have
the same value across all dimensions. In addition, `setBounds`

lets you specify `NumAssets`

as
an optional argument. Suppose that you have a universe of 500 assets
and you want to set common bound constraints on all assets in your
universe. Specifically, you are a long-only investor and want to hold
no more than 5% of your portfolio in any single asset. You can set
these bound constraints in any of these equivalent ways:

p = Portfolio('NumAssets', 500, 'LowerBound', 0, 'UpperBound', 0.05);

or

```
p = Portfolio('NumAssets', 500);
p = setBounds(p, 0, 0.05);
```

or

p = Portfolio; p = setBounds(p, 0, 0.05, 500);

To clear bound constraints from your Portfolio object, use either
the `Portfolio`

function or `setBounds`

with empty inputs for the properties
to be cleared. For example, to clear the upper-bound constraint from
the Portfolio object `p`

in the previous example:

`p = Portfolio(p, 'UpperBound', []);`

The budget constraint is an optional linear constraint that
maintains upper and lower bounds on the sum of portfolio weights (see Budget Constraints). Budget constraints
have properties `LowerBudget`

for the lower budget
constraint and `UpperBudget`

for the upper budget
constraint. If you set up a portfolio optimization problem that requires
portfolios to be fully invested in your universe of assets, you can
set `LowerBudget`

to be equal to `UpperBudget`

.
These budget constraints can be set with default values equal to `1`

using `setDefaultConstraints`

(see Setting Default Constraints for Portfolio Weights Using Portfolio
Object).

The properties for the budget constraint can also be set using
the `Portfolio`

function. Suppose
that you have an asset universe with many risky assets and a riskless
asset and you want to ensure that your portfolio never holds more
than 1% cash, that is, you want to ensure that you are 99–100%
invested in risky assets. The budget constraint for this portfolio
can be set with:

p = Portfolio('LowerBudget', 0.99, 'UpperBudget', 1); disp(p.LowerBudget); disp(p.UpperBudget);

0.9900 1

You can also set the properties for a budget constraint using `setBudget`

. Suppose that you have a fund
that permits up to 10% leverage which means that your portfolio can
be from 100 to 110% invested in risky assets. Given a Portfolio object `p`

,
use `setBudget`

to set the budget
constraints:

p = Portfolio; p = setBudget(p, 1, 1.1); disp(p.LowerBudget); disp(p.UpperBudget);

1 1.1000

`RiskFreeRate`

property to the borrowing
rate to finance possible leveraged positions. For details on the `RiskFreeRate`

property,
see Working with a Riskless Asset.
To clear either bound for the budget constraint from your Portfolio
object, use either the `Portfolio`

function
or `setBudget`

with empty inputs
for the properties to be cleared. For example, clear the upper-budget
constraint from the Portfolio object `p`

in the previous
example with:`p = Portfolio(p, 'UpperBudget', []);`

Group constraints are optional linear constraints that group
assets together and enforce bounds on the group weights (see Group Constraints). Although the constraints
are implemented as general constraints, the usual convention is to
form a group matrix that identifies membership of each asset within
a specific group with Boolean indicators (either `true`

or `false`

or
with `1`

or `0`

) for each element
in the group matrix. Group constraints have properties `GroupMatrix`

for
the group membership matrix,` LowerGroup`

for the
lower-bound constraint on groups, and `UpperGroup`

for
the upper-bound constraint on groups.

The properties for group constraints are set through the `Portfolio`

function. Suppose that you
have a portfolio of five assets and want to ensure that the first
three assets constitute no more than 30% of your portfolio, then you
can set group constraints:

G = [ 1 1 1 0 0 ]; p = Portfolio('GroupMatrix', G, 'UpperGroup', 0.3); disp(p.NumAssets); disp(p.GroupMatrix); disp(p.UpperGroup);

5 1 1 1 0 0 0.3000

The group matrix `G`

can also be a logical
matrix so that the following code achieves the same result.

G = [ true true true false false ]; p = Portfolio('GroupMatrix', G, 'UpperGroup', 0.3); disp(p.NumAssets); disp(p.GroupMatrix); disp(p.UpperGroup);

5 1 1 1 0 0 0.3000

You can also set the properties for group constraints using `setGroups`

. Suppose that you have a portfolio
of five assets and want to ensure that the first three assets constitute
no more than 30% of your portfolio. Given a Portfolio object `p`

,
use `setGroups`

to set the group
constraints:

G = [ true true true false false ]; p = Portfolio; p = setGroups(p, G, [], 0.3); disp(p.NumAssets); disp(p.GroupMatrix); disp(p.UpperGroup);

5 1 1 1 0 0 0.3000

In this example, you would set the `LowerGroup`

property
to be empty (`[]`

).

Suppose you want to add another group constraint to make odd-numbered
assets constitute at least 20% of your portfolio. Set up an augmented
group matrix and introduce infinite bounds for unconstrained group
bounds or use the `addGroups`

function
to build up group constraints. For this example, create another group
matrix for the second group constraint:

p = Portfolio; G = [ true true true false false ]; % group matrix for first group constraint p = setGroups(p, G, [], 0.3); G = [ true false true false true ]; % group matrix for second group constraint p = addGroups(p, G, 0.2); disp(p.NumAssets); disp(p.GroupMatrix); disp(p.LowerGroup); disp(p.UpperGroup);

5 1 1 1 0 0 1 0 1 0 1 -Inf 0.2000 0.3000 Inf

`addGroups`

determines
which bounds are unbounded so you only need to focus on the constraints
that you want to set.The `Portfolio`

function
and `setGroups`

and `addGroups`

implement scalar expansion
on either the `LowerGroup`

or `UpperGroup`

properties
based on the dimension of the group matrix in the property `GroupMatrix`

.
Suppose that you have a universe of 30 assets with 6 asset classes
such that assets 1–5, assets 6–12, assets 13–18,
assets 19–22, assets 23–27, and assets 28–30
constitute each of your asset classes and you want each asset class
to fall from 0 to 25% of your portfolio. Let the following group
matrix define your groups and scalar expansion define the common bounds
on each group:

p = Portfolio; G = blkdiag(true(1,5), true(1,7), true(1,6), true(1,4), true(1,5), true(1,3)); p = setGroups(p, G, 0, 0.25); disp(p.NumAssets); disp(p.GroupMatrix); disp(p.LowerGroup); disp(p.UpperGroup);

30 Columns 1 through 16 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Columns 17 through 30 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0.2500 0.2500 0.2500 0.2500 0.2500 0.2500

Group ratio constraints are optional linear constraints that
maintain bounds on proportional relationships among groups of assets
(see Group Ratio Constraints).
Although the constraints are implemented as general constraints, the
usual convention is to specify a pair of group matrices that identify
membership of each asset within specific groups with Boolean indicators
(either `true`

or `false`

or with `1`

or `0`

)
for each element in each of the group matrices. The goal is to ensure
that the ratio of a base group compared to a comparison group fall
within specified bounds. Group ratio constraints have properties:

`GroupA`

for the base membership matrix`GroupB`

for the comparison membership matrix`LowerRatio`

for the lower-bound constraint on the ratio of groups`UpperRatio`

for the upper-bound constraint on the ratio of groups

The properties for group ratio constraints are set using the `Portfolio`

function. For example, assume
you want the ratio of financial to nonfinancial companies in your
portfolios to never go above 50%. Suppose that you have six assets
with three financial companies (assets 1–3) and three nonfinanical
companies (assets 4–6). To set group ratio constraints:

GA = [ 1 1 1 0 0 0 ]; % financial companies GB = [ 0 0 0 1 1 1 ]; % nonfinancial companies p = Portfolio('GroupA', GA, 'GroupB', GB, 'UpperRatio', 0.5); disp(p.NumAssets); disp(p.GroupA); disp(p.GroupB); disp(p.UpperRatio);

6 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 0.5000

Group matrices `GA`

and `GB`

in
this example can be logical matrices with `true`

and `false`

elements
that yield the same result:

GA = [ true true true false false false ]; % financial companies GB = [ false false false true true true ]; % nonfinancial companies p = Portfolio('GroupA', GA, 'GroupB', GB, 'UpperRatio', 0.5); disp(p.NumAssets); disp(p.GroupA); disp(p.GroupB); disp(p.UpperRatio);

6 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 0.5000

You can also set the properties for group ratio constraints
using `setGroupRatio`

. For example,
assume that you want the ratio of financial to nonfinancial companies
in your portfolios to never go above 50%. Suppose that you have six
assets with three financial companies (assets 1–3) and three
nonfinanical companies (assets 4–6). Given a Portfolio object `p`

,
use `setGroupRatio`

to set the
group constraints:

GA = [ true true true false false false ]; % financial companies GB = [ false false false true true true ]; % nonfinancial companies p = Portfolio; p = setGroupRatio(p, GA, GB, [], 0.5); disp(p.NumAssets); disp(p.GroupA); disp(p.GroupB); disp(p.UpperRatio);

6 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 0.5000

`LowerRatio`

property
to be empty (`[]`

).Suppose you want to add another group ratio constraint to ensure
that the weights in odd-numbered assets constitute at least 20% of
the weights in nonfinancial assets your portfolio. You can set up
augmented group ratio matrices and introduce infinite bounds for unconstrained
group ratio bounds, or you can use the `addGroupRatio`

function
to build up group ratio constraints. For this example, create another
group matrix for the second group constraint:

p = Portfolio; GA = [ true true true false false false ]; % financial companies GB = [ false false false true true true ]; % nonfinancial companies p = setGroupRatio(p, GA, GB, [], 0.5); GA = [ true false true false true false ]; % odd-numbered companies GB = [ false false false true true true ]; % nonfinancial companies p = addGroupRatio(p, GA, GB, 0.2); disp(p.NumAssets); disp(p.GroupA); disp(p.GroupB); disp(p.LowerRatio); disp(p.UpperRatio);

6 1 1 1 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 0 1 1 1 -Inf 0.2000 0.5000 Inf

`addGroupRatio`

determines
which bounds are unbounded so you only need to focus on the constraints
you want to set.The `Portfolio`

function, `setGroupRatio`

, and `addGroupRatio`

implement scalar expansion
on either the `LowerRatio`

or `UpperRatio`

properties
based on the dimension of the group matrices in `GroupA`

and `GroupB`

properties.

Linear equality constraints are optional linear constraints
that impose systems of equalities on portfolio weights (see Linear Equality Constraints). Linear equality
constraints have properties `AEquality`

, for the
equality constraint matrix, and `bEquality`

, for
the equality constraint vector.

The properties for linear equality constraints are set using
the `Portfolio`

function. Suppose
that you have a portfolio of five assets and want to ensure that the
first three assets are 50% of your portfolio. To set this constraint:

A = [ 1 1 1 0 0 ]; b = 0.5; p = Portfolio('AEquality', A, 'bEquality', b); disp(p.NumAssets); disp(p.AEquality); disp(p.bEquality);

5 1 1 1 0 0 0.5000

You can also set the properties for linear equality constraints
using `setEquality`

. Suppose
that you have a portfolio of five assets and want to ensure that the
first three assets are 50% of your portfolio. Given a Portfolio object `p`

,
use `setEquality`

to set the
linear equality constraints:

A = [ 1 1 1 0 0 ]; b = 0.5; p = Portfolio; p = setEquality(p, A, b); disp(p.NumAssets); disp(p.AEquality); disp(p.bEquality);

5 1 1 1 0 0 0.5000

Suppose you want to add another linear equality constraint to
ensure that the last three assets also constitute 50% of your portfolio.
You can set up an augmented system of linear equalities or use `addEquality`

to build up linear equality
constraints. For this example, create another system of equalities:

p = Portfolio; A = [ 1 1 1 0 0 ]; % first equality constraint b = 0.5; p = setEquality(p, A, b); A = [ 0 0 1 1 1 ]; % second equality constraint b = 0.5; p = addEquality(p, A, b); disp(p.NumAssets); disp(p.AEquality); disp(p.bEquality);

5 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 0.5000 0.5000

The `Portfolio`

function, `setEquality`

, and `addEquality`

implement
scalar expansion on the `bEquality`

property based
on the dimension of the matrix in the `AEquality`

property.

Linear inequality constraints are optional linear constraints
that impose systems of inequalities on portfolio weights (see Linear Inequality Constraints). Linear
inequality constraints have properties `AInequality`

for
the inequality constraint matrix, and `bInequality`

for
the inequality constraint vector.

The properties for linear inequality constraints are set using
the `Portfolio`

function. Suppose
that you have a portfolio of five assets and you want to ensure that
the first three assets are no more than 50% of your portfolio. To
set up these constraints:

A = [ 1 1 1 0 0 ]; b = 0.5; p = Portfolio('AInequality', A, 'bInequality', b); disp(p.NumAssets); disp(p.AInequality); disp(p.bInequality);

5 1 1 1 0 0 0.5000

You can also set the properties for linear inequality constraints
using `setInequality`

. Suppose
that you have a portfolio of five assets and you want to ensure that
the first three assets constitute no more than 50% of your portfolio.
Given a Portfolio object `p`

, use `setInequality`

to set the linear inequality
constraints:

A = [ 1 1 1 0 0 ]; b = 0.5; p = Portfolio; p = setInequality(p, A, b); disp(p.NumAssets); disp(p.AInequality); disp(p.bInequality);

5 1 1 1 0 0 0.5000

Suppose you want to add another linear inequality constraint
to ensure that the last three assets constitute at least 50% of your
portfolio. You can set up an augmented system of linear inequalities
or use the `addInequality`

function
to build up linear inequality constraints. For this example, create
another system of inequalities:

p = Portfolio; A = [ 1 1 1 0 0 ]; % first inequality constraint b = 0.5; p = setInequality(p, A, b); A = [ 0 0 -1 -1 -1 ]; % second inequality constraint b = -0.5; p = addInequality(p, A, b); disp(p.NumAssets); disp(p.AInequality); disp(p.bInequality);

5 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 -1 -1 -1 0.5000 -0.5000

The `Portfolio`

function, `setInequality`

, and `addInequality`

implement scalar expansion
on the `bInequality`

property based on the dimension
of the matrix in the `AInequality`

property.

The turnover constraint is an optional linear absolute value
constraint (see Working with Average Turnover Constraints Using Portfolio Object)
that enforces an upper bound on the average of purchases and sales.
The turnover constraint can be set using the `Portfolio`

function
or the `setTurnover`

function.
The turnover constraint depends on an initial or current portfolio,
which is assumed to be zero if not set when the turnover constraint
is set. The turnover constraint has properties `Turnover`

,
for the upper bound on average turnover, and `InitPort`

,
for the portfolio against which turnover is computed.

The properties for the turnover constraints are set using the `Portfolio`

function. Suppose that you
have an initial portfolio of 10 assets in a variable `x0`

and
you want to ensure that average turnover is no more than 30%. To set
this turnover constraint:

x0 = [ 0.12; 0.09; 0.08; 0.07; 0.1; 0.1; 0.15; 0.11; 0.08; 0.1 ]; p = Portfolio('Turnover', 0.3, 'InitPort', x0); disp(p.NumAssets); disp(p.Turnover); disp(p.InitPort);

10 0.3000 0.1200 0.0900 0.0800 0.0700 0.1000 0.1000 0.1500 0.1100 0.0800 0.1000

`NumAssets`

or `InitPort`

properties
are not set before or when the turnover constraint is set, various
rules are applied to assign default values to these properties (see Setting Up an Initial or Current Portfolio).You can also set properties for portfolio turnover using `setTurnover`

to specify both the upper
bound for average turnover and an initial portfolio. Suppose that
you have an initial portfolio of 10 assets in a variable `x0`

and
want to ensure that average turnover is no more than 30%. Given a
Portfolio object `p`

, use `setTurnover`

to
set the turnover constraint with and without the initial portfolio
being set previously:

```
x0 = [ 0.12; 0.09; 0.08; 0.07; 0.1; 0.1; 0.15; 0.11; 0.08; 0.1 ];
p = Portfolio('InitPort', x0);
p = setTurnover(p, 0.3);
disp(p.NumAssets);
disp(p.Turnover);
disp(p.InitPort);
```

10 0.3000 0.1200 0.0900 0.0800 0.0700 0.1000 0.1000 0.1500 0.1100 0.0800 0.1000

or

x0 = [ 0.12; 0.09; 0.08; 0.07; 0.1; 0.1; 0.15; 0.11; 0.08; 0.1 ]; p = Portfolio; p = setTurnover(p, 0.3, x0); disp(p.NumAssets); disp(p.Turnover); disp(p.InitPort);

10 0.3000 0.1200 0.0900 0.0800 0.0700 0.1000 0.1000 0.1500 0.1100 0.0800 0.1000

`setTurnover`

implements
scalar expansion on the argument for the initial portfolio. If the `NumAssets`

property
is already set in the Portfolio object, a scalar argument for `InitPort`

expands
to have the same value across all dimensions. In addition, `setTurnover`

lets you specify `NumAssets`

as
an optional argument. To clear turnover from your Portfolio object,
use the `Portfolio`

function
or `setTurnover`

with empty inputs
for the properties to be cleared.

One-way turnover constraints are optional constraints (see One-way Turnover Constraints) that enforce
upper bounds on net purchases or net sales. One-way turnover constraints
can be set using the `Portfolio`

function
or the `setOneWayTurnover`

function.
One-way turnover constraints depend upon an initial or current portfolio,
which is assumed to be zero if not set when the turnover constraints
are set. One-way turnover constraints have properties `BuyTurnover`

,
for the upper bound on net purchases, `SellTurnover`

,
for the upper bound on net sales, and `InitPort`

,
for the portfolio against which turnover is computed.

The Properties for the one-way turnover constraints are set
using the `Portfolio`

function.
Suppose that you have an initial portfolio with 10 assets in a variable `x0`

and
you want to ensure that turnover on purchases is no more than 30%
and turnover on sales is no more than 20% of the initial portfolio.
To set these turnover constraints:

x0 = [ 0.12; 0.09; 0.08; 0.07; 0.1; 0.1; 0.15; 0.11; 0.08; 0.1 ]; p = Portfolio('BuyTurnover', 0.3, 'SellTurnover', 0.2, 'InitPort', x0); disp(p.NumAssets); disp(p.BuyTurnover); disp(p.SellTurnover); disp(p.InitPort);

10 0.3000 0.2000 0.1200 0.0900 0.0800 0.0700 0.1000 0.1000 0.1500 0.1100 0.0800 0.1000

If the `NumAssets`

or `InitPort`

properties
are not set before or when the turnover constraint is set, various
rules are applied to assign default values to these properties (see Setting Up an Initial or Current Portfolio).

You can also set properties for portfolio turnover using `setOneWayTurnover`

to specify the upper
bounds for turnover on purchases (`BuyTurnover`

)
and sales (`SellTurnover`

) and an initial portfolio.
Suppose that you have an initial portfolio of 10 assets in a variable `x0`

and
want to ensure that turnover on purchases is no more than 30% and
that turnover on sales is no more than 20% of the initial portfolio.
Given a Portfolio object `p`

, use `setOneWayTurnover`

to set the turnover
constraints with and without the initial portfolio being set previously:

```
x0 = [ 0.12; 0.09; 0.08; 0.07; 0.1; 0.1; 0.15; 0.11; 0.08; 0.1 ];
p = Portfolio('InitPort', x0);
p = setOneWayTurnover(p, 0.3, 0.2);
disp(p.NumAssets);
disp(p.BuyTurnover);
disp(p.SellTurnover);
disp(p.InitPort);
```

10 0.3000 0.2000 0.1200 0.0900 0.0800 0.0700 0.1000 0.1000 0.1500 0.1100 0.0800 0.1000

x0 = [ 0.12; 0.09; 0.08; 0.07; 0.1; 0.1; 0.15; 0.11; 0.08; 0.1 ]; p = Portfolio; p = setOneWayTurnover(p, 0.3, 0.2, x0); disp(p.NumAssets); disp(p.BuyTurnover); disp(p.SellTurnover); disp(p.InitPort);

10 0.3000 0.2000 0.1200 0.0900 0.0800 0.0700 0.1000 0.1000 0.1500 0.1100 0.0800 0.1000

`setOneWayTurnover`

implements
scalar expansion on the argument for the initial portfolio. If the `NumAssets`

property
is already set in the Portfolio object, a scalar argument for `InitPort`

expands
to have the same value across all dimensions. In addition, `setOneWayTurnover`

lets you specify `NumAssets`

as
an optional argument. To remove one-way turnover from your Portfolio
object, use the `Portfolio`

function
or `setOneWayTurnover`

with empty
inputs for the properties to be cleared.

`Portfolio`

| `setBounds`

| `setBudget`

| `setDefaultConstraints`

| `setEquality`

| `setGroupRatio`

| `setGroups`

| `setInequality`

| `setOneWayTurnover`

| `setTurnover`

- Creating the Portfolio Object
- Validate the Portfolio Problem for Portfolio Object
- Estimate Efficient Portfolios for Portfolio Object
- Estimate Efficient Frontiers for Portfolio Object
- Asset Allocation Case Study
- Portfolio Optimization Examples
- Portfolio Optimization Examples

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