FII And DII Data

Last updated on April 20, 2024

FII
DII
Details

*All Values are in Rs. Cr

DateGross PurchaseGross SaleNet Purchase/ Sale
2024-04-0913,96514,558-593
2024-04-0811,50512,189-685
2024-04-0512,83511,1751,659
2024-04-0413,47914,615-1,136
2024-04-0313,81316,026-2,214
2024-04-0213,27914,902-1,623
2024-04-018,8189,340-522
2024-03-2824,80924,620188
2024-03-2719,55917,3882,170
2024-03-2622,71422,70410
2024-03-2217,46020,770-3,310
2024-03-2114,24616,073-1,827
2024-03-2010,60013,200-2,599
2024-03-1916,83915,4181,421
2024-03-1810,14412,195-2,051
2024-03-1549,50548,656849
2024-03-1419,81421,171-1,356
2024-03-1333,22437,819-4,595
2024-03-1215,47515,40273
Details

*All Values are in Rs. Cr

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50years

Previous FII & DII Trading Activities

To

*All Values are in Rs. Cr

DateGross PurchaseGross SalesNet Purchase/Sales
2024-04-1916,28616,156129
2024-04-1818,23122,492-4,260
2024-04-1610,20914,677-4,468
2024-04-1510,44413,712-3,268
2024-04-1215,40523,432-8,027
2024-04-1013,34510,5672,778
2024-04-0913,96514,558-593
2024-04-0811,50512,189-685
2024-04-0512,83511,1751,659
2024-04-0413,47914,615-1,136
2024-04-0313,81316,026-2,214
2024-04-0213,27914,902-1,623
2024-04-018,8189,340-522
2024-03-2824,80924,620188
2024-03-2719,55917,3882,170
2024-03-2622,71422,70410
2024-03-2217,46020,770-3,310
2024-03-2114,24616,073-1,827
2024-03-2010,60013,200-2,599

The terms FII and DII are widely used in the investing industry. FII refers to foreign institutional investors based abroad, investing in state assets, while DII refers to domestic institutional investors who invest in Indian financial instruments and assets. In India, FII refers to foreign companies investing in the nation's financial markets, while DII refers to investors based in India.

The Purpose of FII and DII in the Share Market

The Indian share market, like many others, sees participation from two major categories of institutional investors, Foreign Institutional Investors (FIIs) and Domestic Institutional Investors (DIIs). Both play crucial roles in the market's dynamics, each with distinct purposes:

Foreign Institutional Investors (FIIs):

  • Bring in foreign capital: FIIs invest funds from overseas investors like pension funds, hedge funds, and sovereign wealth funds. This inflow of foreign capital helps to increase liquidity in the market, potentially leading to higher valuations for Indian companies.
  • Provide global perspectiveFIIs bring with them expertise and insights from global markets, which can help to identify undervalued opportunities in the Indian market and drive price discovery.
  • Influence market sentiment: Large FII buying or selling can influence market sentiment and impact stock prices in the short term.

Domestic Institutional Investors (DIIs):

  • Mobilize domestic savings: DIIs invest funds collected from domestic sources like mutual funds, insurance companies, and pension funds. This helps to channel domestic savings into productive investments, supporting economic growth.
  • Provide stability: DIIs generally have a longer-term investment horizon compared to FIIs, contributing to market stability by providing a counterbalance to short-term volatility.
  • Focus on local knowledge: DIIs have a deeper understanding of the Indian economy and local companies, allowing them to make informed investment decisions based on specific market dynamics.

Overall, both FIIs and DIIs play complementary roles in the share market:

  • FIIs bring in fresh capital and global insights, while DIIs provide stability and mobilize domestic savings.
  • Their combined activity contributes to a more vibrant and efficient market, ultimately benefiting investors and the economy.

How to use FII and DII?

The NSE website updates FII and DII statistics daily. A retail investor can keep track of FII and DII actions, such as the securities they buy and sell.

The FII and DII data may be read using the Buy and Sell values, however it is preferable to focus on the net value. This will assist you make the greatest stock selection possible. If the net value of an FII or DII is positive, they have made a net buy; if it is negative, they have sold it.

FAQs on FII & DII

FIIs are permitted to invest all of their assets in debt instruments as long as they receive the necessary SEBI clearance. These investments, which go toward the overall cap on external commercial borrowing, can be made in dated government securities or listed or soon-to-be-listed corporate debt instruments.

FIIs are international institutional investors who make investments outside of their own country. Conversely, DIIs are institutional investors who limit their investments to within their nation.

Foreign institutional investors are the full form of FII, and domestic institutional investors are the complete form of DII.

FIIs' investment decisions can influence market sentiment and stock prices, while DIIs' actions can provide stability and liquidity, affecting overall market dynamics.

FIIs' decisions are influenced by global economic trends, currency fluctuations, and geopolitical events, while DIIs' choices are influenced by domestic economic indicators and market conditions.