Question about Texas Instruments BA-II Plus Calculator

Ad

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.

Posted on Apr 28, 2010

Ad

Hi,

A 6ya expert can help you resolve that issue over the phone in a minute or two.

Best thing about this new service is that you are never placed on hold and get to talk to real repairmen in the US.

The service is completely free and covers almost anything you can think of (from cars to computers, handyman, and even drones).

click here to download the app (for users in the US for now) and get all the help you need.

Good luck!

Posted on Jan 02, 2017

Ad

It becomes part of the new principal. The new principal is equal to the old principal + interest for the period.

As an example:

Principal $100

Interest Rate 10% compounded annually

Opening Closing

Balance Interest Balance

100 10 110

110 11 121

121 12.10 133.10

Good luck.

Paul

As an example:

Principal $100

Interest Rate 10% compounded annually

Opening Closing

Balance Interest Balance

100 10 110

110 11 121

121 12.10 133.10

Good luck.

Paul

Mar 22, 2015 | Office Equipment & Supplies

That question is much more complicated than you think - are you charging interest percentage daily? Weekly? Monthly? Anually? Once you have the period figured, you begin at some start point of your choosing. Exactly one "period" later, you multiply the basis (the outstanding balance) by the percentage rate (5%, for example, would mean you multiply by 0.05), then add that number to the basis - that's your new basis, your new outstanding balance.

But... if you charge an annual interest rate, and you compound daily or weekly or monthly, you have to take payments into account and adjust for them - it's fair to charge interest up to the moment of payment, but not beyond that moment; you can rightly only charge interest on the remaining unpaid balance beyond that date.

If you charge an annual interest rate but compound monthly, then every month you'd charge 1/12 of your annual interest rate. If weekly, 1/52. If daily, 1/365. The smaller the compounding period, the easier it is to calculate interest around payments, but the more paperwork is involved.

But... if you charge an annual interest rate, and you compound daily or weekly or monthly, you have to take payments into account and adjust for them - it's fair to charge interest up to the moment of payment, but not beyond that moment; you can rightly only charge interest on the remaining unpaid balance beyond that date.

If you charge an annual interest rate but compound monthly, then every month you'd charge 1/12 of your annual interest rate. If weekly, 1/52. If daily, 1/365. The smaller the compounding period, the easier it is to calculate interest around payments, but the more paperwork is involved.

Jul 14, 2014 | Office Equipment & Supplies

With simple interest, there is no compounding. To earn 2200.50 interest in six years, you need to earn 2200.50/6 = 366.75 each year. In order to earn 366.75 at 10.5%, you need a principal of 366.75/10.5% = 3492.86.

If the interest is compounded annually then you only need to invest 2682.13.

If the interest is compounded annually then you only need to invest 2682.13.

May 03, 2014 | Casio FX-115ES Scientific Calculator

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...

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

Actually, you don't need the y^x key.

Clear the financial registers with 2nd [CLR TVM]

Enter the present value: 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 +/- FV

Enter the future value: 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 FV

Enter the interest rate: 7 I/Y

Compute the number of periods: CPT N

Clear the financial registers with 2nd [CLR TVM]

Enter the present value: 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 +/- FV

Enter the future value: 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 FV

Enter the interest rate: 7 I/Y

Compute the number of periods: CPT N

Mar 24, 2013 | Texas Instruments BA II PLUS Financial...

4 5 0 0 0 +/- PV (investment amount, negative because you're paying it out)

2 5 0 0 0 0 FV (desired amount, positive because you're receiving it)

2 0 SHIFT xP/YR (20 years)

I/YR (calculate annual interest rate)

2 5 0 0 0 0 FV (desired amount, positive because you're receiving it)

2 0 SHIFT xP/YR (20 years)

I/YR (calculate annual interest rate)

Jan 23, 2011 | HP 10bII Calculator

Ali decides to invest a certain sum of money in business atthe end of each year in the form of an annuity. He wants to get a sum of Rs.40,000 after 20 years. If the payments accumulate at expected profit of 8%compound annually, how much should he start investing annually?

Jan 13, 2011 | Health & Beauty

Press APPS and select the Finance app. Select the TVM Solver.

Enter -4000 for PV, 0 for PMT, 6000 for FV. Be sure you use the (-) key for PV, not the - key. P/V and C/Y should both be 1 and PMT should be END.

If you want 5% annual interest compounded month, enter 5/12 for I%. If you simply want 5% annual interest, enter 5 for I%. Go to N and press ALPHA ENTER to see the number of periods (months or years according to what you entered earlier in this paragraph).

Enter -4000 for PV, 0 for PMT, 6000 for FV. Be sure you use the (-) key for PV, not the - key. P/V and C/Y should both be 1 and PMT should be END.

If you want 5% annual interest compounded month, enter 5/12 for I%. If you simply want 5% annual interest, enter 5 for I%. Go to N and press ALPHA ENTER to see the number of periods (months or years according to what you entered earlier in this paragraph).

Feb 25, 2009 | Texas Instruments TI-83 Plus Calculator

FV = 12,000

PV = -10,000

N = 5

I/Y = 3.71%

PV = -10,000

N = 5

I/Y = 3.71%

Jan 26, 2009 | Texas Instruments BA-II Plus Calculator

Sep 11, 2014 | Texas Instruments BA-II Plus Calculator

385 people viewed this question

Usually answered in minutes!

×