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JPMorgan SmartRetirement 2050 Fund
(JTSIX)
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Objective

The Fund seeks high total return with a shift to current income and some capital appreciation over time as the Fund approaches and passes the target retirement date.

Strategy/Investment process

  • Uses an asset allocation strategy designed for investors expecting to retire around the year 2050, becoming more conservative as the Fund nears the target retirement date.
  • Invests in a combination of equity, fixed income and short-term JPMorgan mutual funds.

Performance

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Fees and Investment Minimums

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Portfolio

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Management

Fund Managers

For more information about this fund, please see the commentary posted below.
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Documents

Disclaimer

Please refer to the prospectus for additional information about cut-off times.

Total return assumes reinvestment of income.

The performance of the Lipper Mixed-Asset Target 2050 Funds Average includes expenses associated with a mutual fund, such as investment management fees. These expenses are not identical to the expenses charged by the Fund. An individual cannot invest directly in an index.

The S&P Target Date Index Series (each, an Index) reflects exposure to various asset classes included in target date funds driven by a survey of such funds for each particular target date. These asset class exposures include U.S. large cap, U.S. mid cap, U.S. small cap, international equities, emerging markets, U.S. and international REITs, core fixed income, short term treasuries, Treasury Inflation Protected Securities, high yield corporate bonds and commodities and are represented by exchange traded funds (ETFs) in the index calculation. The original inception date for the Indexes was September 25, 2008 (the Original Inception Date), except the S&P Target Date 2050 Index (the Index), which was May 31, 2011. Subsequently, Standard & Poor's (S&P) decided to provide return information for periods prior to the Original Inception Date. Return information for the Indexes, except the S&P Target Date 2050 Index, is now available beginning from May 31, 2005. Effective March 1, 2010, S&P modified the method used to calculate Index levels and returns for each Index. Prior to March 1, 2010, each Index was reconstituted once per year on the last trading day of May, with effect on the first trading day of June. Reconstitution is the process whereby asset class weights are established for the upcoming year. Effective March 1, 2010, each Index is reconstituted on the same schedule. However, the Indexes are now rebalanced on a monthly basis. Rebalancing is the process whereby the asset class weights that were determined at the previous reconstitution are reestablished. This process takes place after the close of business on the last trading day of each month, with effect on the first trading day of the following month. The Index returns are calculated on a daily basis and will continue to be calculated daily. The performance of the index does not reflect the deduction of expenses associated with a fund or the ETFs included in the index, such as investment management fees. By contrast, the performance of the Fund reflects the deduction of the fund expenses, including sales charges if applicable. Investors cannot invest directly in an index.

Total return assumes reinvestment of dividends and capital gains distributions and reflects the deduction of any sales charges, where applicable. Performance may reflect the waiver of a portion of the Fund's advisory or administrative fees and/or reimbursement of certain expenses for certain periods since the inception date. If fees had not been waived and/or certain expenses were not reimbursed, performance would have been less favorable.

©2016, American Bankers Association, CUSIP Database provided by the Standard & Poor's CUSIP Service Bureau, a division of The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. All rights reserved.
©2016, Morningstar, Inc. All Rights Reserved. The information contained herein: (1) is proprietary to Morningstar; (2) may not be copied or distributed; (3) is not warranted to be accurate, complete or timely. Neither Morningstar nor its content providers are responsible for any damages or losses arising from any use of this information. Morningstar Rating™ metrics are calculated monthly by subtracting 90-day Treasury return from the fund's load-adjusted return and adjusting for risk. Stars are awarded as follows: top 10% of funds, 5 stars; next 22.5%, 4 stars; next 35%, 3 stars; next 22.5%, 2 stars; bottom 10%, 1 star. Morningstar Ratings are based on 3, 5 and 10 year metrics. Different share classes may have different ratings.
The Fund is not a complete retirement program and there is no guarantee that the Fund will provide sufficient retirement income to an investor.

Target date funds are funds with the target date being the approximate date when investors plan to start withdrawing their money. Generally, the asset allocation of each fund will change on an annual basis with the asset allocation becoming more conservative as the fund nears the target retirement date. The principal value of the fund(s) is not guaranteed at any time, including at the target date.

To achieve its strategy, the Fund may invest in other underlying collective trust funds and exchange-traded funds, so the Fund's investment performance is directly related to the performance of the underlying funds. The investment objective of an underlying funds may differ from, and an underlying funds may have different risks than, the Fund. There is no assurance that the underlying funds will achieve their investment objectives. International investing involves increased risk and volatility due to possibilities of currency exchange rate volatility, political, social or economic instability, foreign taxation and differences in auditing and other financial standards. Small-capitalization investments typically carry more risk than investments in well-established "blue-chip" companies since smaller companies generally have a higher risk of failure. Historically, smaller companies' stock has experienced a greater degree of market volatility than the average stock. Securities rated below investment grade are considered "high-yield," "non-investment grade," "below investment-grade," or "junk bonds." They generally are rated in the fifth or lower rating categories of Standard & Poor's and Moody's Investors Service. Although these securities tend to provide higher yields than higher rated securities, they tend to carry greater risk.

There may be additional fees or expenses associated with investing in a Fund of Funds strategy.

Real estate investing may be subject to increased market risk because of concentration in a specific industry, sector or geographical sector. These risks include, but are not limited to, declines in real estate value, risks related to general and economic conditions, changes in underlying value of property owned by the trust and defaults by borrower.

The underlying funds may use derivatives, which are instruments that have a value based on another instrument, exchange rate or index. In addition, the Fund may invest directly in derivatives. Derivatives may be riskier than other types of investments because they may be more sensitive to changes in economic and market conditions and could result in losses that significantly exceed the Fund's or the underlying Funds' original investments. Many derivatives will give rise to a form of leverage. As a result, the Fund or an underlying fund may be more volatile than if the Fund or the underlying Fund had not been leveraged because the leverage tends to exaggerate the effect of any increase or decrease in the value of the Fund's or the underlying Fund's portfolio securities. Derivatives are also subject to the risk that changes in the value of a derivative may not correlate perfectly with the underlying asset, rate or index. The use of derivatives for hedging or risk management purposes or to increase income or gain may not be successful, resulting in losses, and the cost of such strategies may reduce the Fund's or the underlying funds' returns. Derivatives also expose the Fund or the underlying funds to the credit risk of the derivative counterparty.

Asset allocation/diversification does not guarantee investment returns and does not eliminate the risk of loss.
Total return assumes reinvestment of income.

Sharpe ratio measures the fund's excess return compared to a risk-free investment. The higher the Sharpe ratio, the better the returns relative to the risk taken.

Tracking Error: The active risk of the portfolio, which determines the annualized standard deviation of the excess returns between the portfolio and the benchmark.

Alpha: The relationship between the performance of the Fund and its beta over a three-year period of time.

Standard deviation/Volatility: A statistical measure of the degree to which the Fund's returns have varied from its historical average. The higher the standard deviation, the wider the range of returns from its average and the greater the historical volatility. The standard deviation is calculated over a 36-month period based on Fund's monthly returns. The standard deviation shown is based on the Fund's Class A Shares or the oldest share class, where Class A Shares are not available.

R2: The percentage of a Fund's movements that result from movements in the index ranging from 0 to 100. A Fund with an R2 of 100 means that 100 percent of the Fund's movement can completely be explained by movements in the Fund's external index benchmark.

Risk measures are calculated based upon the Funds' broad-based index as stated in the prospectus.