10-year treasury note - The 10-year Treasury note is a debt obligation issued by the United States government with a 10-year maturity at the time of issuance. A 10-year Treasury note pays a fixed rate of interest every six months and pays the face value to the holder at maturity. Ten-year Treasury notes are a source of partial funding for the US government.
12b-1 fee - A mutual fund fee is a fee used to pay for broker-dealer compensation and other distribution costs. It is called after the SEC rule that authorizes it. If a fund charges a 12b-1 fee, it will be disclosed in the prospectus' fee table.
30-day SEC yield (date) - The fund's 30-day net investment income, expressed as an annual percentage rate based on the share price of the fund at the conclusion of the period. The 30-day yield is an estimate of investment income and may differ from the fund's actual income distribution rate.
30-year treasury - A U.S. Treasury debt obligation with a 30-year maturity. Prior to the 10-year Treasury's popularity rising, the 30-year Treasury was widely regarded as the benchmark U.S. bond.
52-week high - The highest price at which a security has traded in the previous 52 weeks.
52-week low - The lowest price at which a security has traded in the previous 52 weeks.
52-week range - The 52-week range is a data point commonly published by financial news media, that includes the stock's lowest and highest price throughout the last 52 weeks. Investors use this data to estimate the level of risk and variation they might encounter over the course of a year if they decide to purchase a particular stock. Investors can locate a stock's 52-week range in the quote summary that a broker or financial information website provides for the stock. This data can be seen on a pricing chart that displays one year's worth of price data.