Question about Texas Instruments TI-84 Plus Calculator

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NPV stands for Net Present Value. Using this scientific calculator, you must utilize a formula to calculate net present value.

For example, if we want to find out what the net present value of $10,000 is using a 4% annual interest rate for 10 years. In other words, what amount do we have to invest today for 10 years assuming we get a 4% annual interest rate.

NPV=10,000(1+0.04)^-10

To do the exponent, use the ^ key.

Good luck.

Paul

For example, if we want to find out what the net present value of $10,000 is using a 4% annual interest rate for 10 years. In other words, what amount do we have to invest today for 10 years assuming we get a 4% annual interest rate.

NPV=10,000(1+0.04)^-10

To do the exponent, use the ^ key.

Good luck.

Paul

Feb 26, 2016 | Texas Instruments Ti 30x Iis Scientific...

1. Make sure the HP-12C is in compounding mode. Press STO-EEX repeatedly until a tiny "C" appears in lower right of display.

2. Make sure "BEGIN" is NOT shown in the display. If it is, press g-END.

3. Clear financial registers: f-FIN. (That is really the "f" key then kind of the "Clear FIN" key -- I'm sure you'll see it.)

4. Enter zero as "initial investment". CLx, then g-CF0. (You have to do this because the 12C actually computes the "NPV" as an excess or deficit over the entered "initial investment". By entering zero, you force the calculator to just give you the actual net present value.)

5. Your first cash flow is +2.00. So, enter 2.00, then press g-CFj.

6. Next cash flow: +2.10. Enter 2.1, then press g-CFj.

7. Last cash flow: +22.20 (the final value of the stock plus the last dividend payment). Enter 22.20, then press g-CFj.

8. Enter the 10% interest (a.k.a. discount) rate. Enter 10, then press "i".

9. Compute the NPV. Press g-NPV. The answer is indeed 20.23 (at least to two decimal places).

2. Make sure "BEGIN" is NOT shown in the display. If it is, press g-END.

3. Clear financial registers: f-FIN. (That is really the "f" key then kind of the "Clear FIN" key -- I'm sure you'll see it.)

4. Enter zero as "initial investment". CLx, then g-CF0. (You have to do this because the 12C actually computes the "NPV" as an excess or deficit over the entered "initial investment". By entering zero, you force the calculator to just give you the actual net present value.)

5. Your first cash flow is +2.00. So, enter 2.00, then press g-CFj.

6. Next cash flow: +2.10. Enter 2.1, then press g-CFj.

7. Last cash flow: +22.20 (the final value of the stock plus the last dividend payment). Enter 22.20, then press g-CFj.

8. Enter the 10% interest (a.k.a. discount) rate. Enter 10, then press "i".

9. Compute the NPV. Press g-NPV. The answer is indeed 20.23 (at least to two decimal places).

Apr 08, 2014 | HP 12C Platinum Basic Calculator

There is no key for that. If you want to use npv( **net present value**, you access it by pressing APPS>1:Finance>7:npv(

The function npv( requires a list for subsequent inflows. The name of the list where all subsequent inflows are stored must be given as argument of the function. That argument tells the functions where to find the inflows.

In the TI84Plus manual, the chapter 14: Applications treats the calculation of cash flows.

The function npv( requires a list for subsequent inflows. The name of the list where all subsequent inflows are stored must be given as argument of the function. That argument tells the functions where to find the inflows.

In the TI84Plus manual, the chapter 14: Applications treats the calculation of cash flows.

Mar 05, 2012 | Texas Instruments TI-84 Plus Calculator

Click the link below :----http://wikisolutions.blogspot.in/2012/02/get-free-answers.html

Feb 12, 2012 | Casio FX570MS Scientific Calculator

Having gone over a month without a response, I assume this is no longer a problem.

Apr 27, 2010 | Texas Instruments TI-83 Plus Calculator

Did you take into account that you have beginning of the year payements? Your calculator probably treats it as an end-of-the-year payment?
Did you try treating the first payement as an initial cash flow (should be available as an option in your calculator input) and the treat the three remaining years as end of the year payements at your 9% rate. It should do it.

May 24, 2009 | Sharp EL-738 Scientific Calculator

Check to make sure you have the proper value set for payments-per-year.

Mar 27, 2009 | Texas Instruments BA-II Plus Calculator

Are you using the finance app?

[APPS] [1] [ENTER]

For NPV, choose "7:npv("

Then use:

npv(interest rate, cost {cash flows}, {frequencies of cash flows})

For IRR, choose "8:irr("

Then use:

irr(interest rate, cost {cash flows}, {frequencies of cash flows})

[APPS] [1] [ENTER]

For NPV, choose "7:npv("

Then use:

npv(interest rate, cost {cash flows}, {frequencies of cash flows})

For IRR, choose "8:irr("

Then use:

irr(interest rate, cost {cash flows}, {frequencies of cash flows})

Jul 25, 2008 | Texas Instruments BA-II Plus Calculator

Use the "FINANCE" app:

[APPS] [1] [ENTER]

for npv: select "7:NPV"

now you should get "npv(" on your screen.

use: npv(interest rate, cost {cash flows}, {frequencies of cash flows})

for irr: select "8: irr"

"irr(" will come up.

use: irr(interest rate, cost {cash flows}, {frequencies of cash flows})

[APPS] [1] [ENTER]

for npv: select "7:NPV"

now you should get "npv(" on your screen.

use: npv(interest rate, cost {cash flows}, {frequencies of cash flows})

for irr: select "8: irr"

"irr(" will come up.

use: irr(interest rate, cost {cash flows}, {frequencies of cash flows})

May 13, 2008 | Texas Instruments TI-84 Plus Calculator

After you enter the value, you have to press enter so the value is saved for the calculation.

Sep 17, 2007 | Texas Instruments BA-II Plus Calculator

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