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Title: The Effects of Technology Driven Information Categories on Performance in Electronic Trading Markets
Authors: Samuel, Jim
Holowczak, Richard
Pelaez, Alex
Keywords: Electronic Markets;Information Categories;Performance;Information Management;Technology;Trading;Public;Private;Economic Experiment;Trading Behavior;Equity Market Simulation;Artificial Stock Market;Business
Issue Date: 2017
Publisher: University of Baltimore
Citation: Samuel, J., Holowczak, R., & Pelaez, A., (2017). The Effects of Technology Driven Information Categories on Performance in Electronic Trading Markets. Journal of Information Technology Management, 28(1-2).
Abstract: Electronic trading markets have evolved rapidly with continued adoption of new technologies and growing information acquisition and processing capabilities. Traditional perspectives on trading performance adopted a monolithic view of information. Past research and practitioner heuristics posit that adopting new technologies and incorporating more information should increase price efficiency and trading performance uniformity. However, along with technological change, in-formation dynamics have evolved significantly resulting in immense growth in data volumes, and increased complexity of information categories. The present research explores behavioral trading performance under varying information category conditions and argues that unfettered technological developments and information consumption will not necessarily lead to consistent improvement in uniformity of trading performance. In this study, we employ an artificial stock market based economic experiment to examine the role of technology driven information categories in influencing trading decisions in electronic markets. Financial electronic markets are used as an information-rich mature markets representation to analyze information category driven trading performance. The results show that a variation of information categories can influence trading performance. The findings provide a basis to better understand behavioral phenomena in electronic markets and can be used to explain anomalies as well as to manage trading performance in electronic markets.
ISSN: 1807-1775
Appears in Collections:Business

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