Question about Computers & Internet

Assuming the 28k is put in as one lump sum each year and that the interest is compounded annually, then after 15 years I calculate $453,329

You can use the following online calculator to make adjustments, check my calculations, modify any factors, etc...

http://www.bankrate.com/calculators/savings/compound-savings-calculator-tool.aspx

Posted on Nov 18, 2013

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

A=P(1+i)^n, where P is the Principal, i is the interest rate per period, and n is the number of periods.

A=10,000(1+0.075)^3, assuming the interest is compounded annually

For 30 years, we would replace the number of period 3 with a 30.

Good luck,

Paul

A=10,000(1+0.075)^3, assuming the interest is compounded annually

For 30 years, we would replace the number of period 3 with a 30.

Good luck,

Paul

Apr 05, 2014 | Texas Instruments TI 30XIIS Scientific...

But how often is the interest applied, yearly or monthly? If yearly, then the last 3 months don't earn anything at the 29 mo point. So $27624.

If applied monthly the usual trick is to simply divide the yearly rate by 12 = 1.32% per mo. So after 29 mo, $30132

If applied monthly the usual trick is to simply divide the yearly rate by 12 = 1.32% per mo. So after 29 mo, $30132

Dec 18, 2013 | Sharp el-531x scientific calculator

Well if you started with zero in the first year, then $164494, of which $30000 was yours, so earnings are 134494.

If you started with $1000, then $181943, of which $31000 was yours, so earnings are $150943

If you started with $1000, then $181943, of which $31000 was yours, so earnings are $150943

Nov 20, 2013 | Texas Instruments TI-30X-IISTK Scientific...

Invest R10000 in a bank investing at 14% compounded twice a year.

A = P(1+i)^n, where A is the amount, P is the principal or initial investment, i is the interest rate per period, and n is the number of periods.

If the annual rate is 14%, the semi-annual rate is 7%. One year is now composed of 2 6-month periods.

So after one year, we have A = 10 000 (1.07)^2 or 11,449.

Good luck,

Paul

A = P(1+i)^n, where A is the amount, P is the principal or initial investment, i is the interest rate per period, and n is the number of periods.

If the annual rate is 14%, the semi-annual rate is 7%. One year is now composed of 2 6-month periods.

So after one year, we have A = 10 000 (1.07)^2 or 11,449.

Good luck,

Paul

Nov 19, 2013 | Sharp EL-738 Scientific Calculator

Since you didn't specify what result you were expecting, I can only guess at what you want.

The answer is correct assuming 12 periods per year. To have 500 increase to 10000 in 30 months, you need an annual interest rate of 126%. For a more realistic result, set the number of periods per year to one by pressing 1 SHIFT [P/YR] then repeat the calculation. This will produce 10.5% for the annual interest rate.

Alternatively, if the interest is compounded monthly, specify 360 for N. This will give a value closer to 10% annually, compounded monthly.

The answer is correct assuming 12 periods per year. To have 500 increase to 10000 in 30 months, you need an annual interest rate of 126%. For a more realistic result, set the number of periods per year to one by pressing 1 SHIFT [P/YR] then repeat the calculation. This will produce 10.5% for the annual interest rate.

Alternatively, if the interest is compounded monthly, specify 360 for N. This will give a value closer to 10% annually, compounded monthly.

Sep 17, 2011 | HP 10bII Calculator

FV=PV (1+(i/12)^12n

Assuming it's compound interest.

FV=Future Value i= interest Rate n=interest period PV =Present Value

$12,260

May 30, 2011 | Computers & Internet

If the interest is compounded monthly:

2nd [CLR TVM] (clear any existing results)

1 5 0 0 0 _/- PV (present value, negative because you're paying it out)

6 I/Y (annual interest rate)

25 2nd [*P/Y] N (25 years)

CPT FV (compute future value, see 66,974.55)

If the interest is compounded annually:

2nd [CLR TVM] (clear any existing results)

1 5 0 0 0 _/- PV (present value, negative because you're paying it out)

6 I/Y (annual interest rate)

2nd [P/Y] 1 ENTER 2nd [QUIT] (one compounding period per year)

25 N (25 years)

CPT FV (compute future value, see 64,378.96)

2nd [CLR TVM] (clear any existing results)

1 5 0 0 0 _/- PV (present value, negative because you're paying it out)

6 I/Y (annual interest rate)

25 2nd [*P/Y] N (25 years)

CPT FV (compute future value, see 66,974.55)

If the interest is compounded annually:

2nd [CLR TVM] (clear any existing results)

1 5 0 0 0 _/- PV (present value, negative because you're paying it out)

6 I/Y (annual interest rate)

2nd [P/Y] 1 ENTER 2nd [QUIT] (one compounding period per year)

25 N (25 years)

CPT FV (compute future value, see 64,378.96)

Oct 26, 2010 | Texas Instruments BA-II Plus Calculator

A = P(1 + r/q)nq is the formula you use. first write it all out, where P is the principle or $5000, r is the rate of 6%, q is the times per year so it would be 12 if done monthly, and n is how many years which would be 10. hope this helps.

Apr 28, 2010 | Texas Instruments BA-II Plus Calculator

Try the FV function
**Syntax**

**FV**(**rate**,**nper**,**pmt**,pv,type)

Nov 03, 2007 | Computers & Internet

Hmmm, I don't think the problem is with your calculator. I'd be checking the accounting question again as I don't think you've got your annuity question structured right.

4 Year Annuity

14% Annual Interest Rate

Your contributing $4,000 per year over the next 4 years

and you already know the future value is $50,069?

You'd have to make annual payments of $11,878.93 (4 of them) at that annual interest rate to get to a future value of $50,069 (which has a present value of $43,632.24).

Are you sure that the FV isn't the trade in value at the end of the 4 years?

4 Year Annuity

14% Annual Interest Rate

Your contributing $4,000 per year over the next 4 years

and you already know the future value is $50,069?

You'd have to make annual payments of $11,878.93 (4 of them) at that annual interest rate to get to a future value of $50,069 (which has a present value of $43,632.24).

Are you sure that the FV isn't the trade in value at the end of the 4 years?

Oct 05, 2007 | Sharp SHREL738 Calculator

Aug 19, 2017 | The Computers & Internet

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