NEW YORK — Deutsche Boerse, operator of the Eurex futures platform and Frankfurt Stock Exchange, has agreed to buy New York Stock Exchange parent NYSE Euronext in a $9.53 billion all-stock deal that creates the world’s largest owner of equities and derivatives markets.

Deutsche Boerse will swap one share of its own stock for one share in the new company, while every NYSE Euronext share will be converted into 0.47 share, according to a statement Tuesday. Deutsche Boerse will control 60 percent of the new corporation.

Reto Francioni, chief executive officer of Frankfurt-based Deutsche Boerse, will serve as chairman. Duncan Niederauer, CEO of New York-based NYSE Euronext, will keep that title at the combined organization.

While the merged entity will list corporations with about $15 trillion in value, more than any other exchange, what may prove more lucrative is ownership of growing venues for trading futures and options, said Rich Repetto, an analyst at Sandler O’Neill & Partners. The union follows Singapore Exchange’s October bid for ASX, which runs the Australian stock market, and London Stock Exchange Group’s agreement last week to buy Canada’s TMX Group.

“My brain says it makes sense, but my heart is a little bit disappointed,” said John Lynch, Charlotte, N.C.-based chief equity strategist at Wells Fargo Funds Management, which oversees about $465 billion. “Sentimentality aside, it’s the right thing to do if the merger can reward shareholders with improved exposure to the options and derivatives market internationally.”

Deutsche Boerse will get 10 of 17 seats on the combined company’s board, according to today’s statement. The deal values NYSE Euronext at 8.3 times earnings before interest, taxes, depreciation and amortization, according to data compiled by Bloomberg.

About 37 percent of revenue at the joined company will come from derivatives trading and clearing, making it the largest unit based on 2010 revenue, according to Tuesday’s statement. Cash listings along with trading and clearing accounted for 29 percent, settlement and custody made up 20 percent, and market data and technology services was 14 percent, the statement said.

While the joined company’s name hasn’t been picked, it won’t be DB NYSE, Niederauer said in an interview on CNBC. Sen. Charles Schumer, D-N.Y., told the television station that NYSE Euronext’s name must come first.