Question about Texas Instruments BA-II Plus Calculator

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Hi,

Read :-

http://www.tvmcalcs.com/calculators/baiiplus/baiiplus_page1

It would have all the details why i got that error.

Let me know,if needed further assistance.

Hope i helped you.

Thanks for using ' Fixya ' and have a nice day!!

Posted on Nov 14, 2010

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Hi,

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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Depends on the payments plan. If annually, the yield is 10%; if semi-annually then 5%. Quarterly the yeild is 2.5%. A good site to do the actual calculations is investopedia.com.

Jul 20, 2014 | Computers & Internet

Your result is for the 6.75% interest compounded monthly. The problem states that the interest is compounded semiannually. This makes a difference in the effective interest rate.

A 6.75% APR compounded semiannually gives an effective interest rate of about 6.864%:

Press 2 , 6 . 7 5 2nd >EFF

Converting this to APR gives about 6.657%:

Press 1 2 , 6 . 8 6 4 2nd >APR

If you use 6.657 for the interest rate instead of 6.75 you should get the correct result.

A 6.75% APR compounded semiannually gives an effective interest rate of about 6.864%:

Press 2 , 6 . 7 5 2nd >EFF

Converting this to APR gives about 6.657%:

Press 1 2 , 6 . 8 6 4 2nd >APR

If you use 6.657 for the interest rate instead of 6.75 you should get the correct result.

Feb 22, 2011 | Sharp EL-738 Scientific Calculator

f xy (clear financial registers)

5 g n (5 years at 12 payments per year)

2 5 0 0 CHS PMT ($2500 payment per month)

9 i (9% annual rate)

PV (calculate present value)

5 g n (5 years at 12 payments per year)

2 5 0 0 CHS PMT ($2500 payment per month)

9 i (9% annual rate)

PV (calculate present value)

Feb 14, 2011 | HP 12c 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)

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)

Jan 23, 2011 | Texas Instruments TI-30XA 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)

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)

Jan 22, 2011 | Casio FX9750GII Graphic Calculator

The future value would be $2604.30, so the yield to maturity would be $1,604.30

This calculation is based on 7.5% interest compounded twice per year (semiannually)

Hope this helps!

This calculation is based on 7.5% interest compounded twice per year (semiannually)

Hope this helps!

Oct 20, 2010 | Computers & Internet

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)

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)

Sep 13, 2010 | Casio CFX 9850GB Plus Calculator

The IRR function is provided by Excel so you can calculate an
internal rate of return for a series of values. The IRR is the interest
rate accrued on an investment
consisting of payments and income that occur at the same regular
periods. In the values provided to the function, you enter payments you
make as negative values and income you receive as positive values.

For instance, let's say you are investing in your daughter's business, and she will make payments back to you annually over the course of four years. You are planning to invest $50,000, and you expect to receive $10,000 in the first year, $17,500 in the second year, $25,000 in the third, and $30,000 in the fourth.

Since the $50,000 is money you are paying out, it is entered in Excel as a negative value. The other values are entered as positive values. For instance, you could enter –50000 in cell D4, 10000 in cell D5, 17500 in cell D6, 25000 in cell D7, and 30000 in cell D8. To calculate the internal rate of return, you would use the following formula:

=IRR(D4:D8)

The function returns an IRR of 19.49%.

The ranges you use with the IRR function must include at least one payment and one receipt. If you get a #NUM error, and you have included payments and receipts in the range, then Excel needs more information to calculate the IRR. Specifically, you need to provide a "starting guess" for Excel to work with. For example:

=IRR(D4:D8, -5%)

This usage means that the IRR function starts calculating at –5%, and then recursively attempts to resolve the IRR based on the values in the range.

For instance, let's say you are investing in your daughter's business, and she will make payments back to you annually over the course of four years. You are planning to invest $50,000, and you expect to receive $10,000 in the first year, $17,500 in the second year, $25,000 in the third, and $30,000 in the fourth.

Since the $50,000 is money you are paying out, it is entered in Excel as a negative value. The other values are entered as positive values. For instance, you could enter –50000 in cell D4, 10000 in cell D5, 17500 in cell D6, 25000 in cell D7, and 30000 in cell D8. To calculate the internal rate of return, you would use the following formula:

=IRR(D4:D8)

The function returns an IRR of 19.49%.

The ranges you use with the IRR function must include at least one payment and one receipt. If you get a #NUM error, and you have included payments and receipts in the range, then Excel needs more information to calculate the IRR. Specifically, you need to provide a "starting guess" for Excel to work with. For example:

=IRR(D4:D8, -5%)

This usage means that the IRR function starts calculating at –5%, and then recursively attempts to resolve the IRR based on the values in the range.

Jun 09, 2010 | Microsoft Office Professional 2007 Full...

I'm going to make up an example so this is easier to answer.

Ex: You have a bond with a price of $987, with a coupon of 1.5%, which matures in 10 years.

To do this problem:

[APPS] [1] [1]

What comes up on screen:

N=

I%=

PV=

PMT=

FV=

This is all the stuff that you really care about.

Now, add in the info you know from the equation. Put in a 0 if you don't know the number for that part.

This is what it should look like:

N=10

I%=0

PV=-987

PMT=15

FV=1000

Now, cursor back up to the I%=0 part.

Highlight the '0' that you had in there from before.

[ALPHA] [ENTER] ----> notice above the enter button it says in green lettering "solve", this is what you are trying to do.

Yay! Your caluculator has now figured out the interest rate!

it should say:

I%=1.642027191

Notes:

1. Make sure your payment is set at the end of the period (this is just the standard so you probably don't want to mess with it.) Scroll down to the PMT: END BEGIN part and make sure the END is highlighted.

2. This example used annual coupon payments. The p/y and c/y business is used for when you have semi-annual payments or semi-annual compounding (or daily, or hourly etc). You can use this feature, or you can just adjust the payment and periods

(ie: if this were a semi-annual coupon bond, the N would be 20 and the pmt would be 7.5)

Ex: You have a bond with a price of $987, with a coupon of 1.5%, which matures in 10 years.

To do this problem:

[APPS] [1] [1]

What comes up on screen:

N=

I%=

PV=

PMT=

FV=

This is all the stuff that you really care about.

Now, add in the info you know from the equation. Put in a 0 if you don't know the number for that part.

This is what it should look like:

N=10

I%=0

PV=-987

PMT=15

FV=1000

Now, cursor back up to the I%=0 part.

Highlight the '0' that you had in there from before.

[ALPHA] [ENTER] ----> notice above the enter button it says in green lettering "solve", this is what you are trying to do.

Yay! Your caluculator has now figured out the interest rate!

it should say:

I%=1.642027191

Notes:

1. Make sure your payment is set at the end of the period (this is just the standard so you probably don't want to mess with it.) Scroll down to the PMT: END BEGIN part and make sure the END is highlighted.

2. This example used annual coupon payments. The p/y and c/y business is used for when you have semi-annual payments or semi-annual compounding (or daily, or hourly etc). You can use this feature, or you can just adjust the payment and periods

(ie: if this were a semi-annual coupon bond, the N would be 20 and the pmt would be 7.5)

Oct 25, 2008 | Texas Instruments TI-84 Plus Calculator

The present value of any future monthly (?) stream of payments stretching some 24 years into the future takes into account the time value of money and depends on the interest rate assumed to apply for each month throughout those 24 years.

There are formulae to calc this for an equal monthly payment and a constant interest rate, over the term but for a variable interest rate you need a spreadsheet.

In the simple case of zero interest assumed throughout the term, present value = current principal balance, but for any positive interest rate, the total present value of the future payment stream is less than the current principal balance.

There are formulae to calc this for an equal monthly payment and a constant interest rate, over the term but for a variable interest rate you need a spreadsheet.

In the simple case of zero interest assumed throughout the term, present value = current principal balance, but for any positive interest rate, the total present value of the future payment stream is less than the current principal balance.

Oct 06, 2008 | Texas Instruments TI-30XA Calculator

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

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