## What is a good asset allocation for a 65 year old?

If you’re 65 or older, already collecting benefits from Social Security and seasoned enough to stay cool through market cycles, then go ahead and buy more stocks. If you’re 25 and every market correction strikes fear into your heart, then aim for a 50/50 split between stocks and bonds.

**What are the rules of a 30 60 90 triangle?**

What is the 30 60 90 Triangle rule? The 30-60-90 triangle rule is for finding the the lengths of two sides when one side is given. The shorter side is opposite the 30 degree angle, the longer side is opposite the 60 degree angle, and the hypotenuse is opposite the 90 degree angle.

### How do you use the 30 60 90 triangle Theorem?

It turns out that in a 30-60-90 triangle, you can find the measure of any of the three sides, simply by knowing the measure of at least one side in the triangle. The hypotenuse is equal to twice the length of the shorter leg, which is the side across from the 30 degree angle.

**Should an 80 year old invest in stocks?**

An 80-year old is well along into retirement and his personal risks in the stock market depend on the sources of his retirement income. If the main sources of income are a pension and Social Security, a stock market drop will not significantly affect his lifestyle.

#### Are Pythagorean triples 30 60 90 triangles?

There are three types of special right triangles, 30-60-90 triangles, 45-45-90 triangles, and Pythagorean triple triangles.

**What is the 110 rule?**

The rule of 110 is a rule of thumb that says the percentage of your money invested in stocks should be equal to 110 minus your age. So if you are 30 years old the rule of 110 states you should have 80% (110–30) of your money invested in stocks and 20% invested in bonds.

## What is the safest asset to own?

Some of the most common types of safe assets historically include real estate property, cash, Treasury bills, money market funds, and U.S. Treasuries mutual funds. The safest assets are known as risk-free assets, such as sovereign debt instruments issued by governments of developed countries.