Constellational stocks are gaining in value, while other stock indexes are gaining less, according to data from data provider Coindesk.
The stock market has more than doubled over the last four years, and now is trading at an average of about $4.90 per share, according the data.
That’s a huge gain from the $3.90 price range in 2014.
The market has surged over the past two decades, and is now worth more than $8 trillion.
The index of the 10 biggest companies on Wall Street has risen nearly 80% since 2014.
Coindesks data, which has been tracking companies for about three years, shows that the price of stock in the 10 largest U.S. companies has risen about 11% over that time.
The benchmark S&P 500 index, by contrast, has risen just 6%.
The market’s gains are not happening because the stock market is performing well.
Rather, the stock markets have experienced a lot of volatility, and some of that volatility is coming from the U.K. stock market, which is losing about a quarter of its value.
Coindespots data shows that stocks in the U-K.
and U.I. have lost more than half their value since 2014, when they had an average market cap of $7.9 billion.
That volatility has made some investors nervous.
The Dow Jones Industrial Average has lost roughly 50% since the beginning of the year, and has gained just 4.4% this year.
Coincidences between stock market movements and other factors have also contributed to stock market gains.
Last year, when the global economy started to recover, the market began to rise.
Then the Fed cut interest rates and helped to fuel a market rally that helped drive stocks higher.
The U.N. Conference on Trade and Development in February announced that countries in Asia were expected to report their economic growth in the third quarter.
The world economy is still in the midst of its worst recession since World War II.
The Fed also raised interest rates in March.
Some experts have suggested that the U.-K.
may have had a more beneficial effect on the market, in part because the UK. had a stronger financial crisis and a lower unemployment rate than most of its European neighbors.