Trillium ETF


Trillium ETF is a web-based solution that enables accurate tracking of ETF subscriptions and redemptions. It also efficiently manages branch reporting for different ETFs. The workflow is system-driven to ensure the end-to-end automation of the ETF process including alerts and notifications.

Top Clients

Solution Flow Diagram

Product Features

System driven integrations & automated reconciliations adds to operational efficiency automated reporting ensures timely decision making

System-driven workflow to ensure the end-to-end automation of ETF process

Efficiently manages branch reporting for different ETFs

Provides alerts and notifications for transaction updates via SMS & Email

Generates reports and auto-email deal confirmations and deal tickets to customers

Manages and tracks subscriptions, pending funds and beyond

API-based registrar feed integration for your ETF purchase transactions

Maker & checker option for all entries

Detailed Audit Trail and Analysis

Enables automated seamless system integrations across varied platforms, networks, systems, APIs etc.

Extracts & transforms data from complex data sources.

Performs automated reconciliations, bank transfers & cash flow activities
Automated reporting to stakeholders and reverse integrations with systems

Industries We Cater

CMS reconciliations for loan products
Bank account consolidations for disbursements, repayments & pool accounts
Treasury cash flow projections
Channel integrations with Loan Management systems

Suggested Case Study

See how Infomatics Trillium® enables accurate visibility of Cash Position and Control Liquidity across an Organisation

Scheme management cash and banking operations
Branch integrations
Custody, fa, exchange integrations
Cash flow Projections

Suggested Case Study

See how Infomatics Trillium® enables accurate visibility of Cash Position and Control Liquidity across an Organisation

Cash management services​ for it's corporate customers
​Integration with core systems, trading and regulatory platforms
Forex limit monitoring​ & regulatory reporting

Suggested Case Study

See how Infomatics Trillium® enables accurate visibility of Cash Position and Control Liquidity across an Organisation

Account Payable & Receivable Reconciliation
Integration with operations and Treasury bank accounts
Cashflow projections
Integration with operation ERP

Suggested Case Study

See how Infomatics Trillium® enables accurate visibility of Cash Position and Control Liquidity across an Organisation

Interfacing their POS (point of sales) across various locations
Automated and assisted Reconciliation
Integration with SAP/Oracle Financials/ERP
Quick and real-time reconcilation of cash and credit card sales

Suggested Case Study

See how Infomatics Trillium® enables accurate visibility of Cash Position and Control Liquidity across an Organisation

Benefits of the Product


Grow Your Fund: Enables accurate tracking and empowers the growth of ETF Subscriptions and Redemptions


Optimise Your Operations: Reduce the time taken to communicate back technical NAV & enable same-day refunds


Get Operational Insights: Exhaustive reporting & analytics for branch users, fund managers, and central office executives and managers


Avoid Manual Entries: Get pre-integrated feeds from different trading systems


Scale With Ease: Manage the increased volume of ETF transactions & increase scalability.


Avoid Manual Entries: Get pre-integrated feeds from different trading systems


Scale With Ease: Manage the increased volume of ETF transactions & increase scalability


What is an ETF?

An ETF, or Exchange Traded Fund, is a type of investment fund that holds a diversified portfolio of assets like stocks, bonds, or commodities. It's traded on stock exchanges and provides investors with exposure to a wide range of securities in a single investment.

How does ETF work?
  • ETFs offer investors the chance to buy into a fund that tracks the performance of a group of securities (usually an index). Units of this fund can be traded directly on the stock exchange. The price is determined by a willing seller and a willing buyer, as in the case of an equity share. The price of an ETF would therefore keep on changing during trading hours based on the change in the price of the underlying securities.
  • To ensure that investors have access to adequate liquidity and fair prices, there is a concept called a market maker. Market makers are designated brokers who provide a two-way quote — buy as well as sell — to not only provide liquidity but to also ensure that the transaction is executed at a fair price to the NAV, and it is not at a huge margin.  
  • Therefore, an ETFs can be bought and sold like stocks throughout the trading day on stock exchanges. ETFs also have ticker symbols and their prices are readily available during trading days
ETF vs Mutual funds – What is the difference?
  • Trading:

               ETFs: Traded like stocks throughout the day.

               Mutual Funds: Traded at the end of the day based on NAV.

  • Costs:

               ETFs: Generally, have lower expense ratios.

               Mutual Funds: Often have higher expense ratios and potential sales commissions.

  • Tax Efficiency:

               ETFs: More tax-efficient due to trading structure.

               Mutual Funds: Can lead to capital gains distributions and tax implications.

  • Intraday Trading:

              ETFs: Allow intraday trading like stocks.

              Mutual Funds: Traded once daily.

  • Minimum Investments:

               ETFs: No minimum investment requirement.

               Mutual Funds: Some have minimum initial investments.

  • Management Style:

               ETFs: Often passive, tracking specific indices.

               Mutual Funds: Can be passive or actively managed by professionals.

  • Variety:

               ETFs: Wide range of options covering different markets.

               Mutual Funds: Also varied but might offer fewer choices.

What challenges do ETF managers face?
  • Tracking Error: Striving to match index performance accurately.
  • Liquidity Management: Maintaining smooth trading and minimizing spreads.
  • Rebalancing: Adjusting portfolios to index changes efficiently.
  • Index Changes: Adapting to underlying index modifications.
  • Creation/Redemption: Managing the creation and redemption process.
  • Market Volatility: Handling price deviations during market turmoil.
  • Educational Efforts: Providing clarity for complex products.
  • Innovation/Competition: Staying competitive and innovative.
  • Regulatory Compliance: Adhering to evolving regulations.
  • Transparency: Balancing transparency with confidentiality.
  • Market Making/Arbitrage: Collaborating with market makers.
  • Tax Efficiency: Minimizing tax implications for investors
How can ETF providers ensure data security when implementing  automation?

  To ensure data security when using software for automation in ETF operations:

  1. Secure Development: Follow secure coding practices for custom software.
  2. Vendor Evaluation: Assess third-party software vendors for security practices.
  3. Authentication: Implement strong user authentication and role-based access.
  4. Encryption: Encrypt data at rest and in transit within the software.
  5. Patch Management: Regularly update and patch software for security.
  6. Access Control: Set granular permissions, limit administrative access.
  7. Network Security: Secure connections, segment networks, use firewalls.
  8. Monitoring: Continuously monitor software activities with SIEM tools.
  9. Training: Educate users about secure software usage.
  10. Backup and Recovery: Implement regular data backups and test recovery.
  11. Incident Response: Develop a plan for handling security incidents.
  12. Compliance: Ensure software usage complies with regulations.
  13. Continuous Improvement: Regularly assess and enhance security measures.
Can automation improve the accuracy of portfolio management for ETFs?

Automation can indeed improve the accuracy of portfolio management for Exchange-Traded Funds (ETFs).  It plays a significant role in enhancing the efficiency and accuracy of managing ETF portfolios in several ways:

  1. Rebalancing: ETF portfolios need to be rebalanced periodically to ensure they continue to track their target index or strategy accurately. Automation can streamline this process by automatically analyzing portfolio composition, identifying deviations from the desired allocation, and executing trades to bring the portfolio back in line with the target allocation. This reduces the risk of human error and ensures timely adjustments.
  2. Risk Management: Automated tools can monitor various risk factors, such as sector concentration, market volatility, and correlations among assets. When certain thresholds are breached, the automation can trigger actions like adjusting the portfolio composition to manage risk effectively.
  3. Data Analysis: Automation can process vast amounts of market data and perform complex analyses quickly and consistently. This enables portfolio managers to make more informed decisions based on up-to-date information and quantitative models.
  4. Trade Execution: Automated trading systems can execute trades at optimal times based on preset criteria. This helps reduce trading costs and minimizes the impact of market fluctuations on the portfolio.
  5. Tax Efficiency: Automation can aid in tax-efficient portfolio management by implementing strategies like tax-loss harvesting. Algorithms can identify opportunities to offset capital gains with losses and help optimize after-tax returns.
  6. Behavioral Biases: Humans are prone to behavioral biases that can impact investment decisions. Automation follows predefined rules and algorithms, reducing the influence of emotions and cognitive biases on portfolio management.
  7. Consistency: Automation ensures that portfolio management decisions are consistently applied over time, avoiding the variability that can result from manual decision-making.
  8. Scalability: As the number of ETFs in a portfolio grows or as the size of the portfolio increases, automation can handle the increased complexity and workload without compromising accuracy.
  9. Backtesting and Simulation: Automation allows for the testing of different strategies on historical data to assess their performance under various market conditions. This helps in refining strategies and making informed decisions.
  10. Real-time Monitoring: Automated systems can monitor market developments in real-time and trigger alerts or actions based on predefined criteria, helping portfolio managers stay responsive to changing market conditions.


What is Trading?
Who is an Insider?
What is UPSI (Unpublished Price Sensitive Information)

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