Vomma is the second order sensitivity of an option's vega to changes in implied volatility. It is a measure of an option's sensitivity to changes in implied volatility, and is also known as "skew risk" or "volatility risk."

#### What is Zomma?

An option is a contract that gives the holder the right, but not the obligation, to buy or sell an underlying asset at a specified price on or before a certain date. A call option gives the holder the right to buy the asset, while a put option gives the holder the right to sell the asset.

Zomma is the Greek letter used to represent the convexity of an option. Convexity is a measure of how the price of an option changes in relation to changes in the underlying asset's price. A call option with positive convexity will increase in value as the underlying asset's price increases. A put option with positive convexity will increase in value as the underlying asset's price decreases.

Why does Vega increase with volatility? Vega is a measure of the sensitivity of an option's price to changes in the underlying asset's volatility. In general, as volatility increases, the value of an option will also increase (all else being equal).

There are a few reasons for this. First, when volatility is high, the probability of the underlying asset moving sharply in either direction (i.e. making or losing a lot of money) is also high. This means that there is more potential for the option to make or lose money, and therefore the option is more valuable.

Second, high volatility also means that the underlying asset is more likely to move into or out of the option's "strike price" (the price at which the option can be exercised). This means that the option is more likely to be "in the money" (i.e. have positive intrinsic value) and therefore be worth more.

Finally, high volatility also means that the time value of the option is higher. This is because there is a greater chance that the underlying asset's price will move enough during the option's lifetime to make the option more valuable. What is option Vanna? The vanna of an option is a measure of the sensitivity of the option price to changes in the underlying asset's volatility. It is also sometimes referred to as the "volatility of the option price." Is Volga same as Vomma? Volga and Vomma are two different but related measures of the volatility of an underlying asset. Volga measures the change in the price of an option with respect to a one percent change in the underlying asset's volatility. Vomma measures the change in the vega of an option with respect to a one percent change in the underlying asset's volatility.

What is Vega option Greek? Vega is a measure of the rate of change of an option's price with respect to changes in the underlying asset's volatility. It is sometimes referred to as the "kappa" of an option.

Vega is an important Greek because it measures an option's sensitivity to changes in the underlying asset's volatility. When volatility is high, vega is positive, and when volatility is low, vega is negative.

The vega of an option is the partial derivative of the option's price with respect to the underlying asset's volatility.

frac{partial V}{partial sigma}

Vega is a measure of the amount by which an option's price changes when the underlying asset's volatility changes.

Vega is positive when the option's price increases when the underlying asset's volatility increases.

Vega is negative when the option's price decreases when the underlying asset's volatility increases.