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A few focused mutual funds attempt to hoard big-volume stocks -- those that trade frequently. Every stock mentioned below had average volume of more than $1 billion of market activity over a recent five-day period.

If you prefer buying mutual funds over individual stocks but want exposure to these fast-moving shares, the following funds may interest you. Remember, the stocks are so liquid, any of the funds may have already liquidated their position in these companies by now.

Once again,


(AAPL) - Get Free Report

ranks at the top of all U.S. common stocks for the highest dollar volume of trading. Apple stock averaged $4.76 billion per day over a recent five trading days. At 14% of assets, Apple is also the No. 1 holding of the

Berkshire Focus Fund

(BFOCX) - Get Free Report


Bank of America

(BAC) - Get Free Report

is the second most actively traded stock in our study at $3.04 billion. At 16.5% of assets, it is the second-largest holding of the

Banks UltraSector ProFund

(BKPIX) - Get Free Report


JPMorgan Chase

(JPM) - Get Free Report

at 18% and ahead of


(C) - Get Free Report

at 13.9%.

Two other financial stocks made the $1 billion cut.

Wells Fargo

(WFC) - Get Free Report

at 14.3% and


(WB) - Get Free Report

with 10.3% are the top two positions of the

Fidelity Select Banking Portfolio

(FSRBX) - Get Free Report


Exxon Mobil

(XOM) - Get Free Report

ranks third in dollar trading volume at $2.3 billion. Exxon makes up a whopping 24.4% of the

Oil & Gas UltraSector ProFund,

(ENPIX) - Get Free Report

followed by


(CVX) - Get Free Report

at 10.6%.


(SLB) - Get Free Report

, at 18.4% of assets, is the biggest holding of the

Fidelity Select Energy Services Fund

(FSESX) - Get Free Report


Tech stocks


(MSFT) - Get Free Report

at 13.9% of assets and


(ORCL) - Get Free Report

at 9.9% are top holdings of

Fidelity Select Software and Computer Services Portfolio

(FSCSX) - Get Free Report


For an explanation of our ratings,

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Kevin Baker became the senior financial analyst for TSC Ratings upon the August 2006 acquisition of Weiss Ratings by, covering mutual funds. He joined the Weiss Group in 1997 as a banking and brokerage analyst. In 1999, he created the Weiss Group's first ratings to gauge the level of risk in U.S. equities. Baker received a B.S. degree in management from Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute and an M.B.A. with a finance specialization from Nova Southeastern University.