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ARMA–GARCH model with fractional generalized hyperbolic innovations
Financial Innovation volume 8, Article number: 48 (2022)
Abstract
In this study, a multivariate ARMA–GARCH model with fractional generalized hyperbolic innovations exhibiting fattail, volatility clustering, and longrange dependence properties is introduced. To define the fractional generalized hyperbolic process, the nonfractional variant is derived by subordinating timechanged Brownian motion to the generalized inverse Gaussian process, and thereafter, the fractional generalized hyperbolic process is obtained using the Volterra kernel. Based on the ARMA–GARCH model with standard normal innovations, the parameters are estimated for the highfrequency returns of six U.S. stocks. Subsequently, the residuals extracted from the estimated ARMA–GARCH parameters are fitted to the fractional and nonfractional generalized hyperbolic processes. The results show that the fractional generalized hyperbolic process performs better in describing the behavior of the residual process of highfrequency returns than the nonfractional processes considered in this study.
Introduction
It is important to model the dynamic behavior of highfrequency time series returns because they have unique characteristics that are not present in other types of time series data. These distinctive properties are referred to as the three stylized facts in finance: longrange dependence, fattail property, and volatility clustering effect. The volatility clustering effect is first noted by Mandelbrot (1963b), where it is submitted that “large changes tend to be followed by large changes, of either sign, and small changes tend to be followed by small changes”. Fama (1970) states that “large price changes are followed by large price changes, but of unpredictable sign”. Mandelbrot (1963b) also observes that asset returns are highly leptokurtic and slightly asymmetric. The autoregressive conditional heteroskedastic (ARCH) model formulated by Engle (1982) and the generalized ARCH (GARCH) model conceptualized by Bollerslev (1986) are the first models introduced to capture the volatility clustering effect and estimate conditional volatility.^{Footnote 1} The standard forms of the ARCH and GARCH models with normal (Gaussian) innovations successfully capture volatility clustering but sometimes fail to adequately account for conditional leptokurtosis. Hence, a need for more flexible conditional distributions to be explored has arisen. In this sense, much research has tried to account for the fattail property found in most financial return data: for example, the Student’s tdistribution (Bollerslev 1987), noncentral tdistribution (Harvey and Siddique 1999), generalized hyperbolic skew Student’s tdistribution (Aas and Haff 2006), Johnson’s SUdistribution (Johnson 1949; Yan 2005; Rigby and Stasinopoulos 2005; Choi and Nam 2008; Naguez and Prigent 2017; Naguez 2018), generalized error distribution (GED) (Nelson 1991; Baillie and Bollerslev 2002), and Laplace distribution (Granger and Ding 1995). However, these distributions generally have numerous issues in the applications, even though they may be capable in some cases, and the issues include that a GED distribution does not have a sufficient fat tail to account for extreme events and the density of a noncentral tdistribution has the sum of an infinite series.
In addition, during the past decades, there has been growing interest in other types of fattail distributions in finance, including a generalized hyperbolic distribution (BarndorffNielsen 1977), a normal inverse Gaussian distribution (BarndorffNielsen 1995), a variance gamma distribution (Madan and Seneta 1990), a stable distribution (Mandelbrot 1963a; Liu and Brorsen 1995; Panorska et al. 1995; Mittnik et al. 1998; Mittnik and Paolella 2003), and a tempered stable distribution (Rosiński 2007; Kim et al. 2009). In particular, the generalized hyperbolic distribution is a very general form that involves other types of distributions as special cases, such as a Student’s tdistribution, hyperbolic distribution, normal inverse Gaussian distribution, variance gamma distribution, and Laplace distribution (Anderson 2001; Jensen and Lunde 2001; Venter and De Jongh 2002; Forsberg and Bollerslev 2002; Stentoft 2008). Although the aforementioned fattail distributions have been studied for empirical innovations in ARMA–GARCH models to capture the fattail property on financial return data, Sun et al. (2008) and Beck et al. (2013) evoke that these distributions are unable to fully describe the stylized facts, especially in highfrequency time series analysis.
However, since Mandelbrot and Van Ness (1968) have introduced fractional Brownian motion^{Footnote 2} to explain short and longrange dependence, several empirical studies on asset prices (Lo 1991; Cutland et al. 1995; Willinger et al. 1999; Robinson 2003; Casas and Gao 2008; Chronopoulou and Viens 2012; Cont 2005; Mariani et al. 2009; Cheridito 2003; Comte and Renault 1998; Rosenbaum 2008) have investigated the longrange dependence properties of asset returns. In the sense that the fractional Brownian motion can capture the longrange dependence properties, the ARCH and GARCH models with innovations utilizing the fractional Brownian motion can capture not only the longrange dependence but also the volatility clustering effect on highfrequency return data. However, the fattail properties remain unconsidered. Hence, in an attempt to better describe highfrequency returns, Sun et al. (2008) offer a univariate model with three stylized facts by taking the ARMA–GARCH model with fractional stable distributed residuals, and they suggest that the model performs effectively in highfrequency returns. In addition, Kim (2012) introduced the fractional multivariate normal tempered stable process as a subclass of the fractional stable process^{Footnote 3} using timechanged fractional Brownian motion with the fractional tempered stable subordinator. The fractional tempered stable process was redefined by Kim (2015) with the stochastic integral for the Volterra kernel presented in Houdre and Kawai (2006), and it was applied to the innovations on the multivariate ARMA–GARCH model^{Footnote 4}. In addition, Kozubowski et al. (2006) applied fractional Laplace motion by subordinating fractional Brownian motion to a gamma process to model a financial time series. The fractional normal inverse Gaussian process was proposed in Kumar et al. (2011) and Kumar and Vellaisamy (2012).
Much research has addressed wide issues, especially the simulation and parameter estimations in processes with longrange dependence, as well as the detection of longrange dependence. This study is motivated by the availability of highfrequency time series return data and the need for a new market model accommodating three stylized facts. The main contribution of this study is the development of a general fractional model that incorporates three stylized facts into the volatility process. This is the first study to explore the fractional generalized hyperbolic process and apply it to a multivariate ARMA–GARCH model. The generalized hyperbolic process is derived using timechanged Brownian motion with the generalized inverse Gaussian subordinator. Thereafter, the univariate fractional generalized hyperbolic process is defined by the stochastic integral for the Volterra kernel. The basic properties and covariance structure of the multivariate fractional generalized hyperbolic process are discussed, and a numerical method for generating the sample paths of the processes is presented. Using highfrequency stock return data, parameter estimations on the ARMA–GARCH model with fractional generalized hyperbolic innovations are provided, and goodnessoffit tests are performed for the estimated parameters to validate the model.
The purpose of this study is threefold. First, a new ARMA–GARCH model that accounts for three stylized facts is presented to provide the broad framework of an alternative model that can be used in financial economic applications. Second, we examine whether considering three stylized facts, especially with a fractional generalized hyperbolic innovation, produces superior forecast estimates and thereby motivates their use in effectively managing financial risk as well as optimizing portfolios in highfrequency time series return data. Finally, this study calls for attention to an assumption underlying the meanvariance model (Markowitz 1952) applied to highfrequency returns, that is, the assumption that asset returns are normally distributed. By being the first to derive a fractional generalized hyperbolic process using timechanged Brownian motion, we contribute to the empirical literature on modeling for financial risk and portfolio management. In the portfolio optimization based on Markowitz’s mean–variance model, the Gaussian assumption can be replaced by the ARMA–GARCH model with fractional generalized hyperbolic innovations, and the portfolio valueatrisk (VaR) and average valueatrisk (AVaR) based on the model can supersede the variance risk measure.
The remainder of this paper is organized as follows: in the next section, Models and Methodology, the notion of longrange dependence is discussed, timechanged Brownian motion is reviewed, the generalized hyperbolic process is derived from the timechanged Brownian motion, and the fractional generalized hyperbolic process as well as the covariance structure for two elements of the processes are discussed. Section Simulation presents the simulation of fractional generalized hyperbolic processes and an illustration of the sample paths for representative parameter values. The multivariate ARMA–GARCH model with longrange dependence is defined in Section ARMA–GARCH Model with fGH Innovations, with empirical illustration. The main findings and implications are summarized in Section Conclusion.
Models and methodology
This section reviews the background knowledge regarding longrange dependence and the generalized hyperbolic process. Subsequently, a fractional generalized hyperbolic process is derived.
Longrange dependence
Longrange dependence in a stochastic process is typically defined based on its autocorrelation functions. While a short memory stationary process usually refers to a stochastic process whose autocorrelation functions decay fast and whose spectral density is bounded everywhere, a long memory process^{Footnote 5} is associated with the slow decay of autocorrelation functions as well as a certain type of scaling linked to selfsimilar processes. Although the notion of longrange dependence varies from author to author, the commonly used notion is recalled in terms of the autocorrelation function of a process. For lag k, a stationary process with autocorrelation function \(\rho (k)\) is referred to as a process with longrange dependence if
does not converge. According to this notion, absolute autocorrelations are not integrable. Thus, a weakly stationary process is said to have longrange dependence if \(\rho (\cdot )\) hyperbolically decays, that is, \(\rho (k) \sim L(k) k^{2d1}\) as \(k \rightarrow \infty\), \(0< d < \frac{1}{2}\), where L(k) is a slowly varying function as \(x \rightarrow \infty\), if for every positive constant c,
exists and is equal to 1. Hence, the memory length in a stochastic process is measured by the rate at which its correlations decay with a lag. To illustrate, suppose an autocorrelation function \(\rho (\cdot )\) of an ARMA process at lag k. The function converges rapidly to zero as \(k \rightarrow \infty\) in the sense that there exists \(r > 1\) such that
In this case, the correlations for the ARMA processes decay exponentially fast with k. Conversely, consider the autocorrelation function \(\rho (k)\) of the FARIMA(p, d, q) process with \(0< d < \frac{1}{2}\). This autocorrelation function has the following property:
indicating that \(\rho (k)\) converges to zero as \(k \rightarrow \infty\) at a much slower rate than that of an ARMA process. Therefore, ARMA processes are regarded as having short memory, whereas FARIMA processes are regarded as exhibiting long memory. Likewise, the longrange dependence property depends on the behavior of the autocorrelation function at large lags. However, it may be difficult to empirically estimate the longrange dependence property (Beran 1994). Thus, selfsimilar processes are often used to formulate models with the longrange dependence property. A stochastic process \(\{X(t)\}_{t \ge 0}\) is said to be selfsimilar if there exists \(H > 0\) such that for any scaling factor \(c > 0\), the processes \(\{X(t)\}_{t \ge 0}\) and \(\{c^H X(t)\}_{t \ge 0}\) have the same law:
where H is referred to as the selfsimilarity exponent of the process X. For a continuous stochastic process \(x_t\), we assume that \(x_0 = 0\), \({\rm{E}}[x_t] = 0\), and the increments \(X(t) = x_t  x_{t1}\) are stationary with \(\rm{Var}(X(t)) = \sigma ^2\). Thereafter, we have:
By the selfsimilarity property, the correlation is
Based on L’Hopital’s rule,
Thus, \(\lim _{n \rightarrow \infty } \sum _{k=n}^{kn} \rho (k)\) exist if and only if \(H < \frac{1}{2}\), and \(H > \frac{1}{2}\) implies that the series does not converge; thus, X(t) is a longmemory process.
Timechanged Brownian motion
By substituting the usual deterministic time t as subordinator \(T = \{T(t)\}_{t \ge 0}\) in a stochastic process \(Y = \{Y(t)\}_{t \ge 0}\), we obtain a new process \(X = \{X(t)\}_{t \ge 0}\), and Y is said to be subordinated by process T. Namely,
Hence, we change the time to the stochastic process Y to run on a “new clock” whose stochastic time is dominated by the subordinator T. Intuitively, it can be considered as the business time (or trading time) that can be viewed as stochastic. If we employ an arithmetic Brownian motion subordinated by a subordinator, we obtain the timechanged Brownian motion. More specifically, considering that a subordinator \(T = \{T(t)\}_{t \ge 0}\) is independent of the standard Brownian motion \(\{B(t)\}_{t \ge 0}\), we have a new process \(X = \{X(t)\}_{t \ge 0}\), which is called the timechanged Brownian motion, by substituting physical time t as the subordinator T as follows:
Let \(\mathcal{F}_T(t)\) be the filtration of T. We can derive the characteristic function \(\phi _{X(t)}\) via subordination theorem (Cont and Tankov 2004; BarndorffNielsen and Levendorskii 2001; Sato 1999). That is to say,
where \(\phi _{T(t)}\) is the characteristic function of the subordinator T(t). A Lévy process can be constructed by subordinating Brownian motion with a particular subordinator (Clark 1973). Therefore, subordination is used as a constructive tool to define a particular class of Lévy processes. In the next section, a generalized hyperbolic process is presented by applying timechanged Brownian motion.
Generalized hyperbolic process
The density function of the generalized inverse Gaussian distribution described by the three parameters \((\lambda , \delta , \gamma )\) is given by
where \(Y_\lambda\) is the modified Bessel function of the second kind with index \(\lambda\) as follows:
The parameter domain of the generalized inverse Gaussian distribution is
Proposition 1
The characteristic function of a generalized inverse Gaussian random variable G is given by
Proof
See Appendix. \(\square\)
Using the same approach as in the proof of Proposition 1, the rth moment can be derived as follows, given a generalized inverse Gaussian random variable G with parameters \((\lambda , \delta , \gamma )\),
where \(q(\lambda , \delta , \gamma )\) represents the norming constant of the corresponding generalized inverse Gaussian density. In this study, we set the expected value of the generalized inverse Gaussian random variable G to one, that is, \({\rm{E}}[G] = 1\). Using the moment formula in Equation (2), the expected value is defined by
and set
Then, we have a generalized inverse Gaussian random variable G under parametrization \((\lambda , \alpha )\). It follows identity
Hence, the variance of G is given by
Owing to the infinite divisibility of a generalized inverse Gaussian distribution (BarndorffNielson and Halgreen 1977), the characteristic function of a generalized inverse Gaussian process \(\{G(t)\}_{t \ge 0}\) with parameters \((\lambda , \alpha )\) is
where \(\nu (\lambda , \alpha ) = \Big ( \frac{\alpha ^2\ Y_{\lambda +1}(\alpha ) }{\alpha ^2\ Y_{\lambda +1} (\alpha )  2iu Y_\lambda (\alpha ) } \Big )^{\frac{1}{2}}\).
In the remainder of this paper, we assume that N is a positive integer that represents the dimension, and \(\beta = (\beta _1, \beta _2, \cdots , \beta _N)^\top\), \(\theta = (\theta _1, \theta _2, \cdots , \theta _N)^\top\), while \(\Sigma = [\sigma _{m, n}]_{m,n \in \{1,2, \cdots , N\}}\) is a correlation matrix such that \(\sigma _{n, n} = 1\) for \(n \in \{1,2, \cdots , N\}\). Thereafter, we consider an Ndimensional Brownian motion \(B = \{B(t)\}_{t \ge 0}\), such that \(B(t) = (B_1(t), B_2(t),\ \cdots , B_N(t) )^\top\), and suppose that \({\rm{cov}}(B_m(t), B_n(t)) = \sigma _{m, n} t\) for all \(m, n \in \{1, 2,\ \cdots , N \}\) and that B and the generalized inverse Gaussian process \(\{G(t)\}_{t \ge 0}\) with parameters \((\lambda , \alpha )\) are independent. In addition, consider the Ndimensional process \(X = \{X(t)\}_{t \ge 0}\), with \(X(t) = (X_1(t), X_2(t),\ \cdots , X_N(t) )^\top\). For \(n \in \{ 1, 2,\ \cdots , N \}\), we define \(\{X(t)\}_{t \ge 0}\) by the timechanged Brownian motion as
Thereafter, process X is referred to as the Ndimensional generalized hyperbolic process with parameters \((\lambda , \alpha , \beta , \theta , \Sigma )\). We define the characteristic function of a generalized hyperbolic process \(X_n(t)\) in the following proposition.
Proposition 2
The characteristic function of a generalized hyperbolic process \(X_n(t)\) is given by
where \(\nu _1(\lambda , \alpha , \beta _n, \theta _n) = \bigg ( \frac{\alpha ^2\ Y_{\lambda +1}(\alpha ) }{\alpha ^2\ Y_{\lambda +1} (\alpha )  2iu \big ( \beta _n + \frac{iu\theta _n^2}{2} \big ) Y_\lambda (\alpha ) } \bigg )^{\frac{1}{2}}\).
Proof
See Appendix. \(\square\)
Furthermore, the covariance between \(X_m(t)\) and \(X_n(t)\) is
The variance of \(X_n(t)\) is equal to
Fractional generalized hyperbolic process
The Volterra kernel \(K_H: [0, \infty ) \times [0, \infty ) \rightarrow [0, \infty ]\) is employed to define generalized hyperbolic process with longrange dependence.
with
In addition, the following facts on the Volterra kernel are provided by Houdre and Kawai (2006) and Nualart (2003):

1.
For \(t, s > 0\),
$$\begin{aligned} \int _{0}^{t \wedge s} K_{H} (t,\ u) K_{H} (s,\ u) du = \frac{1}{2} \big ( t^{2H} + s^{2H}  t  s^{2H} \big ), \end{aligned}$$(6)and
$$\begin{aligned} \int _{0}^{t} K_{H} (t, s)^2 ds = t^{2H} \end{aligned}$$(7) 
2.
If \(H \in (\frac{1}{2}, 1)\), then
$$\begin{aligned} K_H (t, s) = c_H \Big (H  \frac{1}{2} \Big ) s^{\frac{1}{2}  H} \int _{s}^{t} (u  s)^{H  \frac{3}{2}} u^{H  \frac{1}{2}} du\ \mathbbm{1}_{[0,t]}(s), \end{aligned}$$and \(K_{\frac{1}{2}}(t, s) = \mathbbm{1}_{[0,t]}(s)\).

3.
Let \(t > 0\) and \(p \ge 2\). \(K_{H} (t, \cdot ) \in L^p ([0,t])\) if and only if \(H \in \big ( \frac{1}{2}  \frac{1}{p} ,\ \frac{1}{2} + \frac{1}{p} \big )\). When \(K_{H} (t,\ \cdot ) \in L^p ([0, t])\), then
$$\begin{aligned} \int _{0}^{t} K_{H} (t, s)^p ds = C_{H, p}\ t^{p(H  \frac{1}{2}) + 1}, \end{aligned}$$where
$$\begin{aligned} C_{H, p} = c_{H}^p \int _{0}^{1} v^{p ( \frac{1}{2}  H )} \big [ (1  v)^{H  \frac{1}{2}}  \big ( H  \frac{1}{2} \big ) \int _{v}^{1} w^{H  \frac{3}{2}} (w  v)^{H  \frac{1}{2}} dw \big ]^p dv. \end{aligned}$$
Let \(K_H (t, s)\) be the Volterra kernel and let \(X \sim GH_N (\lambda , \alpha , \beta , \theta , \Sigma )\). The Ndimensional fractional generalized hyperbolic process generated by X is defined by the process of vector \(Z = \{Z(t)\}_{t \ge 0}\) with \(Z(t) = (Z_1(t), Z_2(t),\ \cdots , Z_N(t) )^\top\), such that
for \(n \in \{ 1, 2,\ \cdots , N \}\), where
is a partition of the interval [0, t] and
We denote \(Z_n(t) = \int _{0}^{t} K_H(t, s) dX_n(s)\) and \(Z \sim fGH_N(H, \lambda , \alpha , \beta , \theta , \Sigma )\). Then, we have
where \(\nu _2(\lambda , \alpha , \beta _n, \theta _n) = \bigg ( \frac{\alpha ^2\ Y_{\lambda +1}(\alpha ) }{\alpha ^2\ Y_{\lambda +1} (\alpha )  2iu K_H(t,s) \big ( \beta _n + \frac{iu\theta _n^2}{2} \big ) Y_\lambda (\alpha ) } \bigg )^{\frac{1}{2}}\). Therefore, the characteristic function of \(Z_n(t)\) is given by
Proposition 3
For \(n \in \{1, 2,\ \cdots , N \}\), the covariance between \(Z_n(s)\) and \(Z_n(t)\) is equal to
Proof
See Appendix. \(\square\)
Proposition 4
For \(m, n \in \{ 1, 2,\ \cdots , N \}\), the covariance between \(Z_m(t)\) and \(Z_n(t)\) is equal to
Proof
See Appendix. \(\square\)
For a given stochastic process \(Y = \{Y(t)\}_{t \ge 0}\), the summation
diverges. From Proposition 3 and Equation (1),
where \(\eta = \beta _n^2 \Big ( \frac{Y_\lambda (\alpha )\ Y_{\lambda +2}(\alpha ) }{Y_{\lambda +1}^2 (\alpha )}  1 \Big ) + \theta _n^2\). This becomes \(\eta H(2H1)j^{2H2}\) as \(j \rightarrow \infty\). Hence, \(\sum _{j=1}^{\infty } {\rm{E}}\big [ Z_n(1) \big ( Z_n(j+1)  Z_n(j) \big ) \big ]\) diverges, that is, the process \(\{Z(t)\}_{t \ge 0}\) has longrange dependence when \(\frac{1}{2}< H < 1\).
Simulation
In this section, the sample paths of fractional generalized hyperbolic processes are simulated by subordinating a discretized generalized inverse Gaussian process with fractional Brownian motion at equally spaced intervals. First, the generalized inverse Gaussian process G(t) is simulated as follows^{Footnote 6}:

1.
Choose M fixed times in [0, t]: \(t_0 = 0, t_1 = t / M,\ \cdots , t_{M1} = (M  1)t / M,\) and \(t_M = t\).

2.
Generate M generalized inverse Gaussian variates \((G(t_1), G(t_2),\ \cdots , G(t_M))\).
Let \(L_\Sigma\) be the lower triangular matrix obtained by the Cholesky decomposition for \(\Sigma\) with \(\Sigma = L_\Sigma L_\Sigma ^T\), where \(\Sigma\) is the correlation matrix in Equation (3). Thus, we obtain a mutually independent vector of Brownian motion \({\bar{B}}(t) = ({\bar{B}}_1(t), {\bar{B}}_2(t),\ \cdots , {\bar{B}}_N(t) )^\top\).
The sample paths of \(X \sim GH_N(\lambda , \alpha , \beta , \theta , \Sigma )\) are generated as follows: for a given partition in 1) above,
where \(\epsilon _{j, n} \sim \mathcal{N}(0, 1)\). Therefore, we have
where \(\epsilon _j = (\epsilon _{j,1}, \epsilon _{j,2},\ \cdots , \epsilon _{j,N} )^T\), \(\epsilon _{j, n} \sim \mathcal{N}(0, 1)\), and \(\epsilon _{j, m}\) is independent of \(\epsilon _{j, n}\) for all \(m, n \in \{1, 2,\ \cdots , N \}\) and \(j \in \{1, 2,\ \cdots , M \}\).
Finally, the sample paths of \(Z \sim fGH_N(H, \lambda , \alpha , \beta , \theta , \Sigma )\) are generated as follows:
Figure 1 presents sample paths of the generalized inverse Gaussian subordinator G(t) with parameters \(\lambda = 1.2\), \(\delta = 0.1\), and \(\gamma = 0.01\) for \(t_M = 1\) and \(\Delta t = 1/250\) as well as \(\lambda = 0.5\), \(\delta = 0.2\), and \(\gamma = 0.03\) for \(t_M = 5\) and \(\Delta t = 1/250\). Figure 2 shows sample paths of the univariate fractional generalized hyperbolic process Z(t) with parameters \(\lambda = 1.2\), \(\delta = 0.1\), \(\gamma = 0.01\), \(\beta = 0.05\), \(\theta = 0.1\), and \(H = 0.65\) for \(t_M = 1\) and \(\Delta t = 1/250\) as well as \(\lambda = 0.5\), \(\delta = 0.2\), \(\gamma = 0.03\), \(\beta = 0.01\), \(\theta = 0.08\), and \(H = 0.70\) for \(t_M = 5\) and \(\Delta t = 1/250\). Figure 3 illustrates pairs of sample paths of the two dimensional fractional generalized hyperbolic process \(Z = (Z_1(t), Z_2(t))\) for \(t \ge 0\) with the different parameters and series lengths.
ARMA–GARCH model with fGH innovations
Let \(Z \sim fGH_N (H, \lambda , \alpha , \beta , \theta , \Sigma )\) be generated by \(X \sim GH_N (\lambda , \alpha , \beta , \theta , \Sigma )\). An Ndimensional discrete time process \(y = \{y(t_k)\}_{k \in \{0,1,2, \cdots \}}\) with \(y(t_k) = (y_1(t_k), y_2(t_k), \cdots , y_N(t_k))\) is referred to as the Ndimensional ARMA–GARCH model with fGH innovations when it is given by the ARMA(1,1)GARCH(1,1) model as follows: \(y_n(t_0) = 0\) and \(\varepsilon _n(t_0) = 0\), and
where \(\varepsilon _n(t_{k+1}) = Z_n(t_{k+1}) Z_n(t_{k})\) and \(n \in \{1, 2, \cdots , N\}\). This model describes the volatility clustering effect of the GARCH(1, 1) model, as well as the fattail and the asymmetric dependence between elements by the generalized hyperbolic process X, and the longrange dependence by the fractional generalized hyperbolic process Z. Because \(Z_n(t_k)\) can be approximated as
its increment \(Z_n(t_{k+1})  Z_n(t_k)\) is expressed as follows:
Let N be the number of assets in the portfolio and M be the number of time steps. The parameters of the models are estimated using the following steps:

1.
Estimate ARMA(1,1)GARCH(1,1) parameters \(\mu _n\), \(a_n\), \(b_n\), \(\omega _n\), \(\xi _n\), and \(\zeta _n\) with standard normal innovations by maximum likelihood estimation (MLE) with assumption \(\sigma _n^2(t_0) = \frac{\kappa _n}{(1  \xi _n  \zeta _n)}\) for \(n = 1, 2, \cdots , N\).

2.
Using the estimated parameters, extract residuals \(\varepsilon _n (t_k)\) for \(n = 1, 2, \cdots , N\) and \(k = 1, 2, \cdots , M\).

3.
Estimate the Hurst index \(H_n\) of \(\{\varepsilon _n(t_k)\}_{k = 1, 2, \cdots , M}\) using rescaled range (R/S) analysis (Hurst 1951; Lo 1991; Qian and Rasheed 2004). Then, parameter H is obtained as the mean of \(H_n\) for \(n = 1, 2, \cdots , N\).

4.
Let \(Z_n(t_k) = \sum _{j=1}^{k} \varepsilon _n(t_j)\), and extract \(\{X_n(t_k)\}_{k = 1, 2, \cdots , M}\) for \(n = 1, 2, \cdots , N\) as follows:
$$\begin{aligned} X_n(t_1)&= \frac{Z_n(t_1)}{K_H (t_1, t_0)} \quad \text {and} \nonumber \\ X_n(t_k)&= X_n(t_{k1}) + \frac{Z_n(t_k)  Z_n(t_{k1})}{K_H (t_k, t_{k1})} \nonumber \\&\quad  \sum _{j=0}^{k2} \frac{K_H(t_k, t_j)  K_H(t_{k1}, t_j)}{K_H(t_k, t_{k1})}\ \big ( X_n(t_{j+1})  X_n(t_j) \big ) \nonumber \\&\qquad \text {for}\ k = 2, 3, \cdots , M. \end{aligned}$$(8) 
5.
Estimate the parameters \(\Theta _n = (\lambda _n, \alpha _n, \beta _n, \theta _n)\) of the generalized hyperbolic process using \(\{X_n(t_k)\}_{k = 1, 2, \cdots , M}\) extracted in the step 4) for \(n = 1, 2, \cdots , N\) as follows: the likelihood function for the observations \(\{X_n(t_k)\}_{k = 1, 2, \cdots , M}\) is given by
$$\begin{aligned} & f(X_{n} (t_{1} ), \ldots ,X_{n} (t_{M} );\Theta _{n} ) = f(X_{n} (t_{M} )X_{n} (t_{1} ), \ldots ,X_{n} (t_{{M  1}} );\Theta _{n} ) \\ & \quad \cdot f(X_{n} (t_{{M  1}} )X_{n} (t_{1} ), \ldots ,X_{n} (t_{{M  2}} );\Theta _{n} ) \cdots f(X_{n} (t_{1} );\Theta _{n} ). \\ \end{aligned}$$The maximum likelihood estimator of the parameters \(\Theta _n\) for the generalized hyperbolic innovations is defined by maximizing the loglikelihood function given above.
$$\begin{aligned} {\hat{\Theta }}_n = \arg \max _{\Theta _n} \sum _{k=1}^{M} \log \big (f(X_n(t_k))  X_n(t_1), \cdots , X_n(t_{k1}); \Theta _n\big ). \end{aligned}$$ 
6.
Setting \(\lambda = \sum _{n=1}^{N} \frac{\lambda _n}{N}\) and \(\alpha = \sum _{n=1}^{N} \frac{\alpha _n}{N}\), estimate the parameters \(\beta _n\) and \(\theta _n\) again using \(\{X_n(t_k)\}_{k = 1, 2, \cdots , M}\) by means of MLE for \(n = 1, 2, \cdots , N\) as in step 5).

7.
From the data \(\{ (X_m(t_k),\ X_n(t_k) \}_{k = 1, 2, \cdots , M}\) extracted in the Step 4), calculate the covariance between \(X_m(t_1)\) and \(X_n(t_1)\) for \(m, n \in \{ 1, 2, \cdots , N \}\). We estimate \(\Sigma = [\sigma _{m, n}]_{m, n \in \{1, 2, \cdots , N\}}\) using Equation (4) and \({\rm{cov}}(X_m(t_1),\ X_n(t_1))\).
To estimate the parameters and covariance matrix discussed above, 2, 730 observed 1minute stock prices of IBM Co., Johnson & Johnson, Oracle Co., Apple Inc., Amazon.com, Inc., and CVS Health Co. for 7 trading days from February 5 to February 13, 2020, are obtained^{Footnote 7}. The estimated ARMA(1,1)GARCH(1,1) parameters \(\mu _n\), \(a_n\), \(b_n\), \(\omega _n\), \(\xi _n\), and \(\zeta _n\) with standard normal innovations are presented in Table 1. The residuals, which are obtained from the estimated parameters, are used to compute the Hurst index \(H_n\) for \(n = 1,2, \cdots , N\), and they are reported in Table 2, with the estimated \(H = 0.5387\) as the mean of \(H_n\). The estimated fractional generalized hyperbolic parameters H, \(\lambda\), \(\alpha\), \(\beta\), and \(\theta\) are listed in Table 3 along with the estimated nonfractional generalized hyperbolic parameters. Note that the ARMA–GARCH model with fractional generalized hyperbolic innovations becomes the ARMA–GARCH model with nonfractional generalized hyperbolic innovations when parameter \(H = 1/2\). The estimated matrix \(\Sigma\) is given in Table 4.
Three criteria are used to compare the goodnessoffit of the innovation processes under consideration: the Kolmogorov–Smirnov (KS) test statistics, loglikelihood (LL), and Akaike information criterion (AIC). The KS test is performed based on the statistic:
where \({\hat{F}}(x)\) and F(x) are the empirical sample and estimated theoretical distributions, respectively. The KS statistics are calculated for the fractional generalized hyperbolic distribution with estimated parameters \((\lambda ,\ \alpha ,\ \beta _n,\ \theta _n)\) and the empirical sample distribution of \(\{X_n(t_k)  X_n(t_{k1})\}\) for \(k = 1,2, \cdots , M\), where \(X_n(t_k)\) is the extracted process using Equation (8). The pvalues of the KS statistic^{Footnote 8} represent the amount of evidence available to invalidate the null hypothesis that the data are drawn from the concerned theoretical distribution. Hence, the smaller the pvalues, the more the evidence against the null hypothesis. The LL is an overall measure of the goodnessoffit, implying that higher values are more likely to be the distribution candidates for modeling the data. The AIC is a measure of the goodnessoffit that estimates the relative support for a model, which is
where w is the number of parameters in the calibrated model and L is the maximized value of the likelihood function of the estimated model.
Table 5 presents the goodnessoffit tests of the innovation processes of each model. The ARMA–GARCH model with fractional generalized hyperbolic innovations is not rejected by KS statistics at the 10% significance level for all the six stock returns, which means the empirical sample distribution is not statistically different from the estimated theoretical distribution. However, the ARMA–GARCH models with nonfractional and normal innovations are rejected at the 10% significance level for all considered stocks. Indeed, the fractional generalized hyperbolic models have the highest LL as well as the smallest AIC for all the innovation processes analyzed. Furthermore, to assess the power of the goodnessoffit tests for a small sample size, 390 observed 1minute stock prices of the six companies are taken, and these are the prices on February 5, and the same estimation/test procedures are followed. The inferences from Table 5 are consistent as shown in Table 6. Consequently, these results suggest that the ARMA–GARCH model with fractional generalized hyperbolic innovations can be used as an approximation to the empirical sample distribution. Figure 4 exhibits the distributions of the residuals from the models for each stock. Therefore, it is noteworthy that the ARMA–GARCH model with fractional generalized hyperbolic innovations better describes the behavior of the highfrequency stock returns considered in this study than the ARMA–GARCH models with nonfractional generalized hyperbolic and normal innovations. In this regard, portfolio VaR and AVaR based on the ARMA–GARCH models with fractional generalized hyperbolic innovations can be applied to the portfolio optimization. As alternative risk measures, the VaR and AVaR can overcome the limitations of the use of portfolio variance as a measure of risk. In portfolio optimization that portfolio managers and investors use for portfolio rebalancing, a crucial measure is the marginal risk contribution to the portfolio (Gourieroux et al. 2000), which is the risk measure with respect to a given portfolio holding. Hence, by employing the VaR and AVaR calculated by the ARMA–GARCH model with fractional generalized hyperbolic innovations, we can find the optimal portfolio. Moreover, we obtain encouraging results from the goodnessoffit test that it can be applied to an option pricing model equipped with volatility clustering, leverage effect and conditional skewness, leptokurtosis, and longrange dependence.
Conclusion
In this study, the nonfractional generalized hyperbolic process is derived by subordinating the timechanged Brownian motion to the generalized inverse Gaussian process, and the fractional generalized hyperbolic process is obtained using the Volterra kernel. Thereafter, we introduce the multivariate ARMA–GARCH model with fractional generalized hyperbolic innovations that exhibit threestylized facts: fat tail, volatility clustering, and longrange dependence properties. This model is compared with ARMA–GARCH models with nonfractional generalized hyperbolic and normal innovations. The fractional generalized hyperbolic process performs better in describing the behavior of the residual process of highfrequency returns than the nonfractional generalized hyperbolic process or Gaussian process. Although the results reveal some important insights into highfrequency return data, the models considered here disregard the structural changes in their dependence structure. This limitation can be addressed in future studies by utilizing regimeswitching methods (Hamilton 1989, 1990; Hackbarth et al. 2006) or clustering algorithms (Kou et al. 2014; Li et al. 2021; Wen et al. 2014).
Availability of data and materials
All data in the paper come from publicly available sources and can be provided upon request.
Notes
One can find a large number of specifications of ARCH and GARCH models in the literature which have been considered for financial market data. Readers are referred to the surveys on those models by Bera and Higgins (1993), Bollerslev et al. (1992), Bollerslev et al. (1994), Gourieroux (1997), and Li et al. (2002).
Refer to Samorodnitsky and Taqqu (1994) for stable process.
The fractional tempered stable process is also discussed on the option pricing by Kim et al. (2019).
Long memory and longrange dependence are synonymous notions.
R version 4.1.1 is used for numerical analyses throughout this article.
Given that the New York Stock Exchange (NYSE) has normal trading hours from 9:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m., one day is set to 390 minutes, meaning \(\Delta t = 1/390\).
Abbreviations
 ARMA:

Autoregressive moving average
 ARCH:

Autoregressive conditional heteroskedastic
 GARCH:

Generalized autoregressive conditional heteroskedastic
 GED:

Generalized error distribution
 GH:

Generalized hyperbolic
 GIG:

Generalized inverse Gaussian
 B(t):

Brownian motion at time t
 VaR:

Valueatrisk
 AVaR:

Average valueatrisk
 FARIMA:

Fractionally differenced autoregressive integrated moving average
 \(\rho (\cdot )\) :

Autocorrelation function
 H :

Selfsimilarity exponent of a process or Hurst index
 \(\mathcal{F}\) :

Filtration
 \(\phi\) :

Characteristic function
 \(Y_\lambda\) :

Modified Bessel function of the second kind with index \(\lambda\)
 \(\sigma _{m, n}\) :

Correlation matrix whose (m, n) entry is the correlation
 fGH:

Fractional generalized hyperbolic
 \(K_H\) :

Volterra kernel with Hurst index H
 \(\approx\) :

Approximately equal to
 \(\mathcal{N}\) :

Normal distribution
 MLE:

Maximum likelihood estimation
 R/S:

Rescaled range
 KS:

Kolmogorov–Smirnov
 LL:

Loglikelihood
 AIC:

Akaike information criterion
 \(\overset{d}{=}\) :

Equal in distribution
 \(\wedge\) :

Minimum
 \(\vee\) :

Maximum
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Appendix
Appendix
Proof of Proposition 1
Let \(q(\lambda , \delta , \gamma ) = \big ( \frac{\gamma }{\delta } \big )^\lambda \frac{1}{2Y_\lambda (\delta \gamma )}\) denote the norming constant of the generalized inverse Gaussian density, then the characteristic function of G is
\(\square\)
One can also find the characteristic function of the generalized inverse Gaussian distribution in McNeil et al. (2005) with different parameterization.
Proof of Proposition 2
Since for all \(t \ge 0\) we have \(\log \phi _{G(t)} (u) = t \log \phi _{G(1)} (u)\), the characteristic function of \(X_n(t)\) is
where \(\nu _1(\lambda , \alpha , \beta _n, \theta _n) = \bigg ( \frac{\alpha ^2\ Y_{\lambda +1}(\alpha ) }{\alpha ^2\ Y_{\lambda +1} (\alpha )  2iu \big ( \beta _n + \frac{iu\theta _n^2}{2} \big ) Y_\lambda (\alpha ) } \bigg )^{\frac{1}{2}}\). \(\square\)
Proof of Proposition 3
Then, we have
By the property of the generalized hyperbolic process \(X_n\), we have
Hence, we obtain
\(\square\) Refer to Prause (1999), Mercado (2011), and Eberlein and Hammerstein (2004) in more details on the properties of the generalized hyperbolic process.
Proof of Proposition 4
Let P be a partition such that
We have
By the property of the generalized hyperbolic process, we have
Hence, we obtain
\(\square\)
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Kim, S.I. ARMA–GARCH model with fractional generalized hyperbolic innovations. Financ Innov 8, 48 (2022). https://doi.org/10.1186/s40854022003492
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DOI: https://doi.org/10.1186/s40854022003492
Keywords
 Generalized hyperbolic process
 Timechanged Brownian motion
 Longrange dependence
 Fractional Brownian motion
 ARMA–GARCH model