Question about Casio CFX 9850GB Plus Calculator

You are considering buying bonds in ACBB, Inc. The bonds have a par value of $1,000 and

mature in 37 years. The annual coupon rate is 10.0% and the coupon payments are annual. If

you believe that the appropriate discount rate for the bonds is 13.0%, what is the value of the

bonds to you? (Hint: Bond value - annual pmts)

Posted on Jan 23, 2011

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

Probably they are deducting the taxes as required by law.

Jun 25, 2017 | The Computers & Internet

Annuities are available in two forms called fixed and variable annuities. The main difference between the two plans is how earnings are generated and how much risk is involeved in the investment.

Fixed annuities are plans that you can get from an insurance company that have a fixed interest rate for a set period of time. When this period is over the insurance company renews the interest rate an other set of time. Some fixed annuities have a guaranteed minimum interest rate for the life of the annuity. The fixed annuity plans feel safer to some because you know how much interest you are going to be recieveing on your investment.

The other kind of annuity is a variable annuity. In the variable annuity plan you invest your money into a few investment options. The return of these investment depends on how the investments do. Variable annuities have a higher risk than those of variable annuities but can also result in higher returns if the investments do well.

It is recommended that you do your research before making an investment in any plan and talk with a financial advisor that you trust.

Fixed annuities are plans that you can get from an insurance company that have a fixed interest rate for a set period of time. When this period is over the insurance company renews the interest rate an other set of time. Some fixed annuities have a guaranteed minimum interest rate for the life of the annuity. The fixed annuity plans feel safer to some because you know how much interest you are going to be recieveing on your investment.

The other kind of annuity is a variable annuity. In the variable annuity plan you invest your money into a few investment options. The return of these investment depends on how the investments do. Variable annuities have a higher risk than those of variable annuities but can also result in higher returns if the investments do well.

It is recommended that you do your research before making an investment in any plan and talk with a financial advisor that you trust.

on Sep 11, 2013 | Finance

A=P((1-(1+r)^(-n))/r, where A is the present value of the annuity, or the amount of the loan, P is the periodic payment, r is the interest rate per period, and n is the number of periods. In this case, I assume the payments are monthly, so n would be 36. You mentioned that you already have A and P. However, solving for r algebraically is not that easy because it is in two places on the right hand side. However, you can make a table and put in interest rates to make both sides equal. Remember to multiply this answer by 12 to get the annual interest rate.

For example, if the payment is $100, and the amount of the loan is $2,766.07, and the number of periods is 36, what is the interest rate.

r Calculate Actual Difference

0.010 3010.75 2766.07 -244.68

0.011 2959.42 2766.07 -193.35

0.012 2909.33 2766.07 -143.26

0.013 2860.42 2766.07 -94.35

0.014 2812.68 2766.07 -46.61

0.015 2766.07 2766.07 0.00

0.016 2720.55 2766.07 45.52

0.017 2676.11 2766.07 89.96

You can see from the chart that the value of r of 0.015 makes the difference 0, so the periodic interest rate is 0.015 or 1.5%. We need to annualize this by multiplying by 12 and we get an annual interest rate of 18%.

Good luck,

Paul

Annuity Payment PV

For example, if the payment is $100, and the amount of the loan is $2,766.07, and the number of periods is 36, what is the interest rate.

r Calculate Actual Difference

0.010 3010.75 2766.07 -244.68

0.011 2959.42 2766.07 -193.35

0.012 2909.33 2766.07 -143.26

0.013 2860.42 2766.07 -94.35

0.014 2812.68 2766.07 -46.61

0.015 2766.07 2766.07 0.00

0.016 2720.55 2766.07 45.52

0.017 2676.11 2766.07 89.96

You can see from the chart that the value of r of 0.015 makes the difference 0, so the periodic interest rate is 0.015 or 1.5%. We need to annualize this by multiplying by 12 and we get an annual interest rate of 18%.

Good luck,

Paul

Annuity Payment PV

Aug 15, 2016 | Office Equipment & Supplies

Yes there are, there is immediate and deferred annuities. Immediate annuity means that shortly after you invest the money in an annuity you begin to receive your annuity payments. If you are close to retirement this is an option that you can consider so that you get the money sooner. Whereas the deferred annuity sits and collects money and can be changed into a immediate annuity should you need the money sooner. This is an option that you would consider early on to save up for retirement. Within both annuities there are sub types, fixed and variable for you to consider.

Sep 01, 2013 | Finance

Neely Neel Neel Neelerson,

--> APPS

--> TVM

Viola. The initials TVM stand for Time-Value-Money; it's a widely used tool throughout financial mathematics. If you are looking to deal with annuities, bonds, present value equations, future value equations, or even certain stocks then you will want to use the TVM app within your TI-84.

When you go into that menu screen you will see about 10 input lines; and despite how you're being taught you'd be best off using only five (from a mathematical & conceptual standpoint). The backbone of the TVM is the time-zero equation of value. So, all you want to be touching is the N, I/Y, PV, PMT, and FV keys.

Background on TVM:

N = Number of intervals

I/Y = Effective Interest Rate Per Interval (5% is .05 but the computer wants it entered as 5.0)

PV = The Present Value

PMT = Recurring Payment (either deposit or withdrawal)

FV = Future Value

There are like 3 other inputs that I encourage you to ignore (in exchange for learning exactly what's going on within this application).

NOTE: You MUST make your effective interest term match your number of intervals. For example, an annuity with monthly payments for 5 years with a monthly effective interest rate of 2% would need an N value of 60 (which is 12 months per year times 5 years for a total of 60 months).

There's more that could be said, but I think this should help you find the PV of an annuity.

Go Bulls,

The Math Cheetah

411@themathcheetah.com

--> APPS

--> TVM

Viola. The initials TVM stand for Time-Value-Money; it's a widely used tool throughout financial mathematics. If you are looking to deal with annuities, bonds, present value equations, future value equations, or even certain stocks then you will want to use the TVM app within your TI-84.

When you go into that menu screen you will see about 10 input lines; and despite how you're being taught you'd be best off using only five (from a mathematical & conceptual standpoint). The backbone of the TVM is the time-zero equation of value. So, all you want to be touching is the N, I/Y, PV, PMT, and FV keys.

Background on TVM:

N = Number of intervals

I/Y = Effective Interest Rate Per Interval (5% is .05 but the computer wants it entered as 5.0)

PV = The Present Value

PMT = Recurring Payment (either deposit or withdrawal)

FV = Future Value

There are like 3 other inputs that I encourage you to ignore (in exchange for learning exactly what's going on within this application).

NOTE: You MUST make your effective interest term match your number of intervals. For example, an annuity with monthly payments for 5 years with a monthly effective interest rate of 2% would need an N value of 60 (which is 12 months per year times 5 years for a total of 60 months).

There's more that could be said, but I think this should help you find the PV of an annuity.

Go Bulls,

The Math Cheetah

411@themathcheetah.com

Mar 13, 2011 | Texas Instruments TI-84 Plus Calculator

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Jan 16, 2011 | Texas Instruments BA-II Plus Calculator

Using the calculator at http://www.ecentralcu.org/futurevalue-pp.html I get $35,065.70

Payments = $21,600 + $13,465.70 in interest.

Payments = $21,600 + $13,465.70 in interest.

Aug 27, 2009 | HP 10bII Calculator

log0.4075=nlog0.85

Feb 19, 2009 | Sharp EL-733A Calculator

Since you're looking for so much, it sounds like you do not have the users manual for the calculator. You can download it here:

http://safemanuals.com/user-guide-instructions-owner-manual/CASIO/FX-270W%20PLUS-_E

John

http://safemanuals.com/user-guide-instructions-owner-manual/CASIO/FX-270W%20PLUS-_E

John

Jan 19, 2009 | Office Equipment & Supplies

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

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