The Swedish car manufacturer had set an initial price range between US$6.15-US$7.55 but announced on Monday it had settled at the bottom end of that spectrum. In the market, it reached US$7.03 this morning.
Volvo raised US$2.3bn of proceeds from the share sale.
The successful first day trading follows strong results this week from Ford and it is a major boost to the European automotive industry as it continues its transition to favour electric vehicles (EV).
Volvo Cars chief executive Håkan Samuelsson said the listing signified a shift in attitudes as it looks to keep its commitment to becoming a purely electric carmaker by 2030.
“It’s a very exciting journey, and now we have the money for it,” he said in a webcast opening ceremony this Friday.
Read More: Volvo shares jumps 13% on its first day of trading