Watch out for PSBC's railway loans and its short-term wealth management product assets, says Orient Capital Research's Andrew Collier.
Daiwa Capital Markets' Leon Qi explains how Postal Savings Bank of China's net interest margins are actually much lower than its competitors.
Capital Link Intl's Brett McGonegal says the overall Chinese banking sector is under pressure and there are no upside catalysts in the near term.
Postal Savings Bank of China has not been very efficient as seen from its high cost-to-income ratio, says Sinopac Securities Asia's Ivan Li.
PSBC's valuations might be pricey, but its non-performing loan ratio is lower than other state-owned banks, says Kingston Securities' Dickie Wong.
There will be a lot of institutional investor support for Postal Savings Bank of China, says David Riedel of Riedel Research Group.
Chinese investors could soon dominate Hong Kong's stock market, redefining how shares, especially small-caps, are traded and priced there.
Investors are paying more attention to Hong Kong's expensive new economy stocks instead of looking at the banks, says Noah Holdings's William Ma.
It is the world's biggest IPO since e-commerce company Alibaba Group Holding went public in 2014 in a record $25 billion deal.
The bank is seeking to raise up to HK$63 billion ($8.1 billion), which would make it the world's biggest IPO this year.
MCM Partners' Ryan Roberts says there are concerns in the Chinese market, including the overheated housing market, valuations and capital controls.
Haitong Intl Securities Group's Kevin Leung reckons Wanda will go private for a while before relisting on the mainland exchange in a couple of years.
There are new structural changes that may eliminate the price differences between the A-share and H-share market, says BoComm Intl's Hao Hong.
Postal Savings Bank of China launched an IPO in Hong Kong worth up to $8.1 billion, with most of the deal covered by cornerstone investors.
Global confidence in U.S. markets is shaky, while the Fed is concerned about corporate spending, says Andrew Collier, MD at Orient Capital Research.
The Shenzhen Connect is likely to see an increase in northbound trading, says Ken Wong, Asia equity portfolio specialist at Eastspring Investments.
Hong Kong markets are trading too cheaply even though volumes have picked up, says Luk Fook Securities' Stephen Hui.
The SZ stock connect is one in a series of market reforms that are consistent in direction but inconsistent in pace, says JPMorgan AM's Michael Falcon.
The H-share market has had bouts of unprecedented volatility, so the control mechanism should ease that, says BoComm International's Hao Hong.
China plans to open its Shenzhen stock market for foreign investors, but it wasn't clear it would see more traffic than Shanghai's lackluster one.