 Ross_12e_PPT_Ch06_Calculator2.pptx

CHAPTER 6

DISCOUNTED CASH FLOW VALUATION (CALCULATOR)

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5.1

This version relies primarily on the financial calculator with a brief presentation of formulas. The calculator discussed is the TI-BA-II+. The slides are easy to modify for whatever calculator you prefer.

Determine the future and present value of investments with multiple cash flows

Explain how loan payments are calculated and how to find the interest rate on a loan

Describe how loans are amortized or paid off

Show how interest rates are quoted (and misquoted)

Key Concepts and Skills

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Future and Present Values of Multiple Cash Flows

Valuing Level Cash Flows: Annuities and Perpetuities

Comparing Rates: The Effect of Compounding

Loan Types and Loan Amortization

Chapter Outline

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You think you will be able to deposit \$4,000 at the end of each of the next three years in a bank account paying 8 percent interest.

You currently have \$7,000 in the account.

How much will you have in three years?

How much will you have in four years?

Multiple Cash Flows – FV (Example 6.1)

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Section 6.1 (A)

5.4

Find the value at year 3 of each cash flow and add them together.

Today’s (year 0) CF: 3 N; 8 I/Y; -7,000 PV; CPT FV = 8817.98

Year 1 CF: 2 N; 8 I/Y; -4,000 PV; CPT FV = 4,665.60

Year 2 CF: 1 N; 8 I/Y; -4,000 PV; CPT FV = 4,320

Year 3 CF: value = 4,000

Total value in 3 years = 8,817.98 + 4,665.60 + 4,320 + 4,000 = 21,803.58

Value at year 4: 1 N; 8 I/Y; -21,803.58 PV; CPT FV = 23,547.87

Multiple Cash Flows – FV (Example 6.1, CTD.)

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5.5

Section 6.1 (A)

The students can read the example in the book. It is also provided here.

You think you will be able to deposit \$4,000 at the end of each of the next three years in a bank account paying 8 percent interest. You currently have \$7,000 in the account. How much will you have in three years? In four years?

Point out that there are several ways that this can be worked. The book works this example by rolling the value forward each year. The presentation will show the second way to work the problem, finding the future value at the end for each cash flow and then adding. Point out that you can find the value of a set of cash flows at any point in time, all you have to do is get the value of each cash flow at that point in time and then add them together.

I entered the PV as negative for two reasons. (1) It is a cash outflow since it is an investment. (2) The FV is computed as positive, and the students can then just store each calculation and then add from the memory registers, instead of writing down all of the numbers and taking the risk of keying something back into the calculator incorrectly.

Formula:

Today (year 0): FV = 7000(1.08)3 = 8,817.98

Year 1: FV = 4,000(1.08)2 = 4,665.60

Year 2: FV = 4,000(1.08) = 4,320

Year 3: value = 4,000

Total value in 3 years = 8817.98 + 4665.60 + 4320 + 4000 = 21,803.58

Value at year 4 = 21,803.58(1.08) = 23,547.87

Suppose you invest \$500 in a mutual fund today and \$600 in one year.

If the fund pays 9% annually, how much will you have in two years?

Year 0 CF: 2 N; -500 PV; 9 I/Y; CPT FV = 594.05

Year 1 CF: 1 N; -600 PV; 9 I/Y; CPT FV = 654.00

Total FV = 594.05 + 654.00 = 1,248.05

Multiple Cash Flows – FV Example 2

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5.6

Section 6.1 (A)

Formula: FV = 500(1.09)2 + 600(1.09) = 1,248.05

How much will you have in 5 years if you make no further deposits?

First way:

Year 0 CF: 5 N; -500 PV; 9 I/Y; CPT FV = 769.31

Year 1 CF: 4 N; -600 PV; 9 I/Y; CPT FV = 846.95

Total FV = 769.31 + 846.95 = 1,616.26

Second way – use value at year 2:

3 N; -1,248.05 PV; 9 I/Y; CPT FV = 1,616.26

Multiple Cash Flows – FV Example 2 (ctd.)

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5.7

Section 6.1 (A)

Formula:

First way: FV = 500(1.09)5 + 600(1.09)4 = 1,616.26

Second way: FV = 1248.05(1.09)3 = 1,616.26

Suppose you plan to deposit \$100 into an account in one year and \$300 into the account in three years.

How much will be in the account in five years if the interest rate is 8%?

Year 1 CF: 4 N; -100 PV; 8 I/Y; CPT FV = 136.05

Year 3 CF: 2 N; -300 PV; 8 I/Y; CPT FV = 349.92

Total FV = 136.05 + 349.92 = 485.97

Multiple Cash Flows – FV Example 3

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5.8

Section 6.1 (A)

Formula:

FV = 100(1.08)4 + 300(1.08)2 = 136.05 + 349.92 = 485.97

Find the PV of each cash flow and add them

Year 1 CF: N = 1; I/Y = 12; FV = 200; CPT PV = -178.57

Year 2 CF: N = 2; I/Y = 12; FV = 400; CPT PV = -318.88

Year 3 CF: N = 3; I/Y = 12; FV = 600; CPT PV = -427.07

Year 4 CF: N = 4; I/Y = 12; FV = 800; CPT PV = -508.41

Total PV = 178.57 + 318.88 + 427.07 + 508.41 = 1,432.93

Multiple Cash Flows – pv (Example 6.3)

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5.9

Section 6.1 (B)

The students can read the example in the book.

You are offered an investment that will pay you \$200 in one year, \$400 the next year, \$600 the next year and \$800 at the end of the fourth year. You can earn 12 percent on very similar investments. What is the most you should pay for this one?

Point out that the question could also be phrased as “How much is this investment worth?”

Remember the sign convention. The negative numbers imply that we would have to pay 1,432.93 today to receive the cash flows in the future.

Formula:

Year 1 CF: 200 / (1.12)1 = 178.57

Year 2 CF: 400 / (1.12)2 = 318.88

Year 3 CF: 600 / (1.12)3 = 427.07

Year 4 CF: 800 / (1.12)4 = 508.41

Example 6.3 Timeline

0

1

2

3

4

200

400

600

800

178.57

318.88

427.07

508.41

1,432.93

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Section 6.1 (B)

5.10

You can use the PV or FV functions in Excel to find the present value or future value of a set of cash flows.

Setting the data up is half the battle – if it is set up properly, then you can just copy the formulas.

Click on the Excel icon for an example.

Multiple Cash Flows Using a Spreadsheet

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5.11

Section 6.1 (B)

Click on the tabs at the bottom of the worksheet to move from a future value example to a present value example.

Lecture Tip: The present value of a series of cash flows depends heavily on the choice of discount rate. You can easily illustrate this dependence in the spreadsheet on Slide 6.10 by changing the cell that contains the discount rate. A separate worksheet on the slide provides a graph of the relationship between PV and the discount rate.

You are considering an investment that will pay you \$1,000 in one year, \$2,000 in two years, and \$3,000 in three years.

If you want to earn 10% on your money, how much would you be willing to pay?

N = 1; I/Y = 10; FV = 1,000; CPT PV = -909.09

N = 2; I/Y = 10; FV = 2,000; CPT PV = -1,652.89

N = 3; I/Y = 10; FV = 3,000; CPT PV = -2,253.94

PV = 909.09 + 1,652.89 + 2,253.94 = 4,815.93

Multiple Cash Flows – PV Another Example

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5.12

Section 6.1 (B)

Formula:

PV = 1000 / (1.1)1 = 909.09

PV = 2000 / (1.1)2 = 1,652.89

PV = 3000 / (1.1)3 = 2,253.94

PV = 909.09 + 1,652.89 + 2,253.94 = 4,815.92

Another way to use the financial calculator for uneven cash flows is to use the cash flow keys.

Press CF and enter the cash flows beginning with year 0.

You have to press the “Enter” key for each cash flow.

Use the down arrow key to move to the next cash flow.

The “F” is the number of times a given cash flow occurs in consecutive periods.

Use the NPV key to compute the present value by entering the interest rate for I, pressing the down arrow, and then computing the answer.

Clear the cash flow worksheet by pressing CF and then 2nd CLR Work.

Multiple Uneven Cash Flows – Using the Calculator

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5.13

Section 6.1 (B)

The next example will be worked using the cash flow keys.

Note that with the BA-II Plus, the students can double check the numbers they have entered by pressing the up and down arrows. It is similar to entering the cash flows into spreadsheet cells.

Other calculators also have cash flow keys. You enter the information by putting in the cash flow and then pressing CF. You have to always start with the year 0 cash flow, even if it is zero.

Remind the students that the cash flows have to occur at even intervals, so if you skip a year, you still have to enter a 0 cash flow for that year.

Your broker calls you and tells you that he has this great investment opportunity.

If you invest \$100 today, you will receive \$40 in one year and \$75 in two years.

If you require a 15% return on investments of this risk, should you take the investment?

Use the CF keys to compute the value of the investment.

CF; CF0 = 0; C01 = 40; F01 = 1; C02 = 75; F02 = 1

NPV; I = 15; CPT NPV = 91.49

No – the broker is charging more than you would be willing to pay.

Decisions, Decisions

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5.14

Section 6.1 (B)

You can also use this as an introduction to NPV by having the students put –100 in for CF0. When they compute the NPV, they will get –8.51. You can then discuss the NPV rule and point out that a negative NPV means that you do not earn your required return. You should also remind them that the sign convention on the regular TVM keys is NOT the same as getting a negative NPV.

You are offered the opportunity to put some money away for retirement.

You will receive five annual payments of \$25,000 each beginning in 40 years.

How much would you be willing to invest today if you desire an interest rate of 12%?

Use cash flow keys:

CF; CF0 = 0; C01 = 0; F01 = 39; C02 = 25,000; F02 = 5; NPV; I = 12; CPT NPV = 1,084.71

Saving For Retirement

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Section 6.1 (B)

5.15

Saving For Retirement Timeline

0 1 2 … 39 40 41 42 43 44

0 0 0 … 0 25K 25K 25K 25K 25K

Notice that the year 0 cash flow = 0 (CF0 = 0)

The cash flows in years 1 – 39 are 0 (C01 = 0; F01 = 39)

The cash flows in years 40 – 44 are 25,000 (C02 = 25,000; F02 = 5)

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Section 6.1 (B)

5.16

Suppose you are looking at the following possible cash flows:

Year 1 CF = \$100;

Years 2 and 3 CFs = \$200;

Years 4 and 5 CFs = \$300.

The required discount rate is 7%.

What is the value of the cash flows at year 5?

What is the value of the cash flows today?

What is the value of the cash flows at year 3?

Quick Quiz – Part I

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5.17

Section 6.1

The easiest way to work this problem is to use the uneven cash flow keys and find the present value first and then compute the others based on that.

CF0 = 0; C01 = 100; F01 = 1; C02 = 200; F02 = 2; C03 = 300; F03 = 2; I = 7; CPT NPV = 874.17

Value in year 5: PV = 874.17; N = 5; I/Y = 7; CPT FV = 1,226.07

Value in year 3: PV = 874.17; N = 3; I/Y = 7; CPT FV = 1,070.90

Using formulas and one CF at a time:

Year 1 CF: FV5 = 100(1.07)4 = 131.08; PV0 = 100 / 1.07 = 93.46; FV3 = 100(1.07)2 = 114.49

Year 2 CF: FV5 = 200(1.07)3 = 245.01; PV0 = 200 / (1.07)2 = 174.69; FV3 = 200(1.07) = 214

Year 3 CF: FV5 = 200(1.07)2 = 228.98; PV0 = 200 / (1.07)3 = 163.26; FV3 = 200

Year 4 CF: FV5 = 300(1.07) = 321; PV0 = 300 / (1.07)4 = 228.87; PV3 = 300 / 1.07 = 280.37

Year 5 CF: FV5 = 300; PV0 = 300 / (1.07)5 = 213.90; PV3 = 300 / (1.07)2 = 262.03

Value at year 5 = 131.08 + 245.01 + 228.98 + 321 + 300 = 1,226.07

Present value today = 93.46 + 174.69 + 163.26 + 228.87 + 213.90 = 874.18 (difference due to rounding)

Value at year 3 = 114.49 + 214 + 200 + 280.37 + 262.03 = 1,070.89 (difference due to rounding)

Annuity – finite series of equal payments that occur at regular intervals

If the first payment occurs at the end of the period, it is called an ordinary annuity.

If the first payment occurs at the beginning of the period, it is called an annuity due.

Perpetuity – infinite series of equal payments

Annuities and Perpetuities Defined

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Section 6.2

5.18

Perpetuity: PV = C / r

Annuities:

Annuities and Perpetuities – Basic Formulas

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5.19

Section 6.2

Lecture Tip: The annuity factor approach is a short-cut approach in the process of calculating the present value of multiple cash flows and it is only applicable to a finite series of level cash flows. Financial calculators have reduced the need for annuity factors, but it may still be useful from a conceptual standpoint to show that the PVIFA is just the sum of the PVIFs across the same time period.

You can use the PMT key on the calculator for the equal payment.

The sign convention still holds.

Ordinary annuity versus annuity due

You can switch your calculator between the two types by using the 2nd BGN 2nd Set on the TI BA-II Plus.

If you see “BGN” or “Begin” in the display of your calculator, you have it set for an annuity due.

Most problems are ordinary annuities.

Annuities and the Calculator

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5.20

Section 6.2

Other calculators also have a key that allows you to switch between Beg/End.

After carefully going over your budget, you have determined you can afford to pay \$632 per month toward a new sports car.

You call up your local bank and find out that the going rate is 1 percent per month for 48 months.

How much can you borrow?

To determine how much you can borrow, we need to calculate the present value of \$632 per month for 48 months at 1 percent per month.

Annuity – Example 6.5

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Section 6.2 (A)

5.21

You borrow money TODAY so you need to compute the present value.

48 N; 1 I/Y; -632 PMT; CPT PV = 23,999.54 (\$24,000)

Formula:

Annuity – Example 6.5 (ctd.)

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5.22

Section 6.2 (A)

The students can read the example in the book.

After carefully going over your budget, you have determined you can afford to pay \$632 per month towards a new sports car. You call up your local bank and find out that the going rate is 1 percent per month for 48 months. How much can you borrow?

Note that the difference between the answer here and the one in the book is due to the rounding of the Annuity PV factor in the book.

Suppose you win the Publishers Clearinghouse \$10 million sweepstakes.

The money is paid in equal annual end-of-year installments of \$333,333.33 over 30 years.

If the appropriate discount rate is 5%, how much is the sweepstakes actually worth today?

30 N; 5 I/Y; 333,333.33 PMT;

CPT PV = 5,124,150.29

Annuity – Sweepstakes Example

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5.23

Section 6.2 (A)

Formula:

PV = 333,333.33[1 – 1/1.0530] / .05 = 5,124,150.29

You are ready to buy a house, and you have \$20,000 for a down payment and closing costs.

Closing costs are estimated to be 4% of the loan value.

You have an annual salary of \$36,000, and the bank is willing to allow your monthly mortgage payment to be equal to 28% of your monthly income.

The interest rate on the loan is 6% per year with monthly compounding (.5% per month) for a 30-year fixed rate loan.

How much money will the bank loan you?

How much can you offer for the house?

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5.24

Section 6.2 (A)

It might be good to note that the outstanding balance on the loan at any point in time is simply the present value of the remaining payments.

Bank loan

Monthly income = 36,000 / 12 = 3,000

Maximum payment = .28(3,000) = 840

30×12 = 360 N

.5 I/Y

-840 PMT

CPT PV = 140,105

Total Price

Closing costs = .04(140,105) = 5,604

Down payment = 20,000 – 5,604 = 14,396

Total Price = 140,105 + 14,396 = 154,501

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5.25

Section 6.2 (A)

You might point out that you would probably not offer 154,501. The more likely scenario would be 154,500 , or less if you assumed negotiations would occur.

Formula

PV = 840[1 – 1/1.005360] / .005 = 140,105

The present value and future value formulas in a spreadsheet include a place for annuity payments.

Click on the Excel icon to see an example.

Annuities on the Spreadsheet – Example

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Section 6.2 (A)

5.26

You know the payment amount for a loan, and you want to know how much was borrowed. Do you compute a present value or a future value?

You want to receive 5,000 per month in retirement.

If you can earn 0.75% per month and you expect to need the income for 25 years, how much do you need to have in your account at retirement?

Quick Quiz – Part II

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5.27

Section 6.2 (A)

Calculator

PMT = 5,000; N = 25×12 = 300; I/Y = .75; CPT PV = 595,808

Formula

PV = 5000[1 – 1 / 1.0075300] / .0075 = 595,808

Suppose you want to borrow \$20,000 for a new car.

You can borrow at 8% per year, compounded monthly (8/12 = .66667% per month).

If you take a 4-year loan, what is your monthly payment?

4(12) = 48 N; 20,000 PV; .66667 I/Y; CPT PMT = 488.26

Finding the Payment

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5.28

Section 6.2 (A)

Formula

20,000 = PMT[1 – 1 / 1.006666748] / .0066667

PMT = 488.26

Another TVM formula that can be found in a spreadsheet is the payment formula.

PMT(rate, nper, pv, fv)

The same sign convention holds as for the PV and FV formulas.

Click on the Excel icon for an example.

Finding the Payment on a Spreadsheet

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Section 6.2 (A)

5.29

You ran a little short on your spring break vacation, so you put \$1,000 on your credit card.

You can afford only the minimum payment of \$20 per month.

The interest rate on the credit card is 1.5 percent per month.

How long will you need to pay off the \$1,000?

Finding the Number of Payments – Example 6.6

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Section 6.2 (A)

5.30

The sign convention matters!

1.5 I/Y

1,000 PV

-20 PMT

CPT N = 93.111 months = 7.75 years

And this is only if you don’t charge anything more on the card!

Finding the Number of Payments – Example 6.6 (ctd.)

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5.31

Section 6.2 (A)

You ran a little short on your spring break vacation, so you put \$1,000 on your credit card. You can only afford to make the minimum payment of \$20 per month. The interest rate on the credit card is 1.5 percent per month. How long will you need to pay off the \$1,000?

This is an excellent opportunity to talk about credit card debt and the problems that can develop if it is not handled properly. Many students don’t understand how it works, and it is rarely discussed. This is something that students can take away from the class, even if they aren’t finance majors.

1000 = 20(1 – 1/1.015t) / .015

.75 = 1 – 1 / 1.015t

1 / 1.015t = .25

1 / .25 = 1.015t

t = ln(1/.25) / ln(1.015) = 93.111 months = 7.75 years

Suppose you borrow \$2,000 at 5%, and you are going to make annual payments of \$734.42.

How long before you pay off the loan?

Sign convention matters!!!

5 I/Y

2,000 PV

-734.42 PMT

CPT N = 3 years

Finding the Number of Payments – Another Example

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5.32

Section 6.2 (A)

2000 = 734.42(1 – 1/1.05t) / .05

.136161869 = 1 – 1/1.05t

1/1.05t = .863838131

1.157624287 = 1.05t

t = ln(1.157624287) / ln(1.05) = 3 years

You agree to pay \$207.58 per month for 60 months.

What is the monthly interest rate?

Sign convention matters!!!

60 N

10,000 PV

-207.58 PMT

CPT I/Y = .75%

Finding the Rate

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Section 6.2 (A)

5.33

Trial and Error Process

Choose an interest rate and compute the PV of the payments based on this rate.

Compare the computed PV with the actual loan amount.

If the computed PV > loan amount, then the interest rate is too low.

If the computed PV < loan amount, then the interest rate is too high.

Adjust the rate and repeat the process until the computed PV and the loan amount are equal.

Annuity – Finding the Rate Without a Financial Calculator

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Section 6.2 (A)

5.34

You want to receive \$5,000 per month for the next 5 years.

How much would you need to deposit today if you can earn 0.75% per month?

What monthly rate would you need to earn if you only have \$200,000 to deposit?

Suppose you have \$200,000 to deposit and can earn 0.75% per month.

How many months could you receive the \$5,000 payment?

How much could you receive every month for 5 years?

Quick Quiz – Part III

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5.35

Section 6.2 (A)

Q1: 5(12) = 60 N; .75 I/Y; 5000 PMT; CPT PV = -240,867

PV = 5000(1 – 1 / 1.007560) / .0075 = 240,867

Q2: -200,000 PV; 60 N; 5000 PMT; CPT I/Y = 1.439%

Trial and error without calculator

Q3: -200,000 PV; .75 I/Y; 5000 PMT; CPT N = 47.73 (47 months plus partial payment in month 48)

200,000 = 5000(1 – 1 / 1.0075t) / .0075

.3 = 1 – 1/1.0075t

1.0075t = 1.428571429 t = ln(1.428571429) / ln(1.0075) = 47.73 months

Q4: -200,000 PV; 60 N; .75 I/Y; CPT PMT = 4,151.67

200,000 = C(1 – 1/1.007560) / .0075

C = 4,151.67

Suppose you begin saving for your retirement by depositing \$2,000 per year in an IRA.

If the interest rate is 7.5%, how much will you have in 40 years?

Remember the sign convention!

40 N

7.5 I/Y

-2,000 PMT

CPT FV = 454,513.04

Future Values for Annuities

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5.36

Section 6.2 (B)

FV = 2000(1.07540 – 1)/.075 = 454,513.04

Lecture Tip: It should be emphasized that annuity factor tables (and the annuity factors in the formulas) assumes that the first payment occurs one period from the present, with the final payment at the end of the annuity’s life. If the first payment occurs at the beginning of the period, then FV’s have one additional period for compounding and PV’s have one less period to be discounted. Consequently, you can multiply both the future value and the present value by (1 + r) to account for the change in timing.

You are saving for a new house and you put \$10,000 per year in an account paying 8%. The first payment is made today.

How much will you have at the end of 3 years?

2nd BGN 2nd Set (you should see BGN in the display)

3 N

-10,000 PMT

8 I/Y

CPT FV = 35,061.12

2nd BGN 2nd Set (be sure to change it back to an ordinary annuity)

Annuity Due

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5.37

Section 6.2 (C)

Note that the procedure for changing the calculator to an annuity due is similar on other calculators.

Formula:

FV = 10,000[(1.083 – 1) / .08](1.08) = 35,061.12

What if it were an ordinary annuity? FV = 32,464 (so you receive an additional 2,597.12 by starting to save today.)

Annuity Due Timeline

0 1 2 3

10000 10000 10000

32,464

35,016.12

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5.38

Section 6.2 (C)

If you use the regular annuity formula, the FV will occur at the same time as the last payment. To get the value at the end of the third period, you have to take it forward one more period.

Suppose the Fellini Co. wants to sell preferred stock at \$100 per share.

A similar issue of preferred stock already outstanding has a price of \$40 per share and offers a dividend of \$1 every quarter.

What dividend will Fellini have to offer if the preferred stock is going to sell?

Perpetuity – Example 6.7

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Section 6.2 (D)

5.39

Perpetuity formula: PV = C / r

Current required return:

40 = 1 / r

r = .025 or 2.5% per quarter

Dividend for new preferred:

100 = C / .025

C = 2.50 per quarter

Perpetuity – Example 6.7 (ctd.)

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5.40

Section 6.2 (D)

This is a good preview to the valuation issues discussed in future chapters. The price of an investment is just the present value of expected future cash flows.

Example statement:

Suppose the Fellini Co. wants to sell preferred stock at \$100 per share. A very similar issue of preferred stock already outstanding has a price of \$40 per share and offers a dividend of \$1 every quarter. What dividend will Fellini have to offer if the preferred stock is going to sell?

You want to have \$1 million to use for retirement in 35 years.

If you can earn 1% per month, how much do you need to deposit on a monthly basis if the first payment is made in one month?

What if the first payment is made today?

You are considering preferred stock that pays a quarterly dividend of \$1.50.

If your desired return is 3% per quarter, how much would you be willing to pay?

Quick Quiz – Part IV

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5.41

Section 6.2 (D)

Q1: 35(12) = 420 N; 1,000,000 FV; 1 I/Y; CPT PMT = 155.50

1,000,000 = C (1.01420 – 1) / .01

C = 155.50

Q2: Set calculator to annuity due and use the same inputs as above. CPT PMT = 153.96

The payments would be smaller by one period’s interest. Divide the above result by 1.01.

1,000,000 = C[(1.01420 – 1) / .01] ( 1.01)

C = 153.96

Q3: PV = 1.50 / .03 = \$50

Another online financial calculator can be found at MoneyChimp.

Go to the website and work the following example.

Choose calculator and then annuity

You just inherited \$5 million. If you can earn 6% on your money, how much can you withdraw each year for the next 40 years?

MoneyChimp assumes annuity due!

Payment = \$313,497.81

Work the Web Example

6C-‹#›

Section 6.2 (D)

5.42

Table 6.2

6C-‹#›

Section 6.2 (D)

5.43

A growing stream of cash flows with a fixed maturity

Growing Annuity

6C-‹#›

Section 6.2 (E)

5.44

A defined-benefit retirement plan offers to pay \$20,000 per year for 40 years and increase the annual payment by three-percent each year. What is the present value at retirement if the discount rate is 10 percent?

Growing Annuity: Example

6C-‹#›

Section 6.2 (E)

5.45

A growing stream of cash flows that lasts forever

Growing Perpetuity

6C-‹#›

5.46

Section 6.2 (E)

Lecture Tip: To prepare students for the chapter on stock valuation, it may be helpful to include a discussion of equity as a growing perpetuity.

The expected dividend next year is \$1.30, and dividends are expected to grow at 5% forever.

If the discount rate is 10%, what is the value of this promised dividend stream?

Growing Perpetuity: Example

6C-‹#›

5.47

Section 6.2 (E)

It is important to note to students that in this example the year 1 cash flow was given. If the current dividend were \$1.30, then we would need to multiply it by one plus the growth rate to estimate the year 1 cash flow.

This is the actual rate paid (or received) after accounting for compounding that occurs during the year

If you want to compare two alternative investments with different compounding periods, you need to compute the EAR and use that for comparison.

Effective Annual Rate (EAR)

6C-‹#›

5.48

Section 6.3 (A)

This is the annual rate that is quoted by law

By definition APR = period rate times the number of periods per year.

Consequently, to get the period rate we rearrange the APR equation:

Period rate = APR / number of periods per year

You should NEVER divide the effective rate by the number of periods per year – it will NOT give you the period rate.

Annual Percentage Rate

6C-‹#›

Section 6.3 (A)

5.49

What is the APR if the monthly rate is .5%?

.5(12) = 6%

What is the APR if the semiannual rate is .5%?

.5(2) = 1%

What is the monthly rate if the APR is 12% with monthly compounding?

12 / 12 = 1%

Computing APRs

6C-‹#›

Section 6.3 (A)

5.50

You ALWAYS need to make sure that the interest rate and the time period match.

If you are looking at annual periods, you need an annual rate.

If you are looking at monthly periods, you need a monthly rate.

If you have an APR based on monthly compounding, you have to use monthly periods for lump sums, or adjust the interest rate appropriately if you have payments other than monthly.

Things to Remember

6C-‹#›

Section 6.3 (A)

5.51

Suppose you can earn 1% per month on \$1 invested today.

What is the APR? 1(12) = 12%

How much are you effectively earning?

FV = 1(1.01)12 = 1.1268

Rate = (1.1268 – 1) / 1 = .1268 = 12.68%

Suppose you put it in another account and earn 3% per quarter.

What is the APR? 3(4) = 12%

How much are you effectively earning?

FV = 1(1.03)4 = 1.1255

Rate = (1.1255 – 1) / 1 = .1255 = 12.55%

Computing EARs – Example

6C-‹#›

5.52

Section 6.3 (B)

Point out that the APR is the same in either case, but your effective rate is different. Ask them which account they should use.

EAR – Formula

Remember that the APR is the quoted rate, and

m is the number of compounding periods per year

6C-‹#›

5.53

Section 6.3 (B)

Using the calculator:

The TI BA-II Plus has an I conversion key that allows for easy conversion between quoted rates and effective rates.

2nd I Conv NOM is the quoted rate; down arrow EFF is the effective rate; down arrow C/Y is compounding periods per year. You can compute either the NOM or the EFF by entering the other two pieces of information, then going to the one you wish to compute and pressing CPT.

You are looking at two savings accounts. One pays 5.25%, with daily compounding. The other pays 5.3% with semiannual compounding. Which account should you use?

First account:

EAR = (1 + .0525/365)365 – 1 = 5.39%

Second account:

EAR = (1 + .053/2)2 – 1 = 5.37%

Which account should you choose and why?

Decisions, Decisions II

6C-‹#›

5.54

Section 6.3 (B)

Remind students that rates are quoted on an annual basis. The given numbers are APRs, not daily or semiannual rates.

Calculator:

2nd I conv 5.25 NOM Enter up arrow 365 C/Y Enter up arrow CPT EFF = 5.39%

5.3 NOM Enter up arrow 2 C/Y Enter up arrow CPT EFF = 5.37%

Let’s verify the choice. Suppose you invest \$100 in each account. How much will you have in each account in one year?

First Account:

365 N; 5.25 / 365 = .014383562 I/Y; 100 PV; CPT FV = 105.39

Second Account:

2 N; 5.3 / 2 = 2.65 I/Y; 100 PV; CPT FV = 105.37

You have more money in the first account.

Decisions, Decisions II (ctd.)

6C-‹#›

5.55

Section 6.3 (B)

It is important to point out that the daily rate is NOT .014, it is .014383562

Lecture Tip: Here is a way to drive the point of this section home. Ask how many students have taken out a car loan. Now ask one of them what annual interest rate s/he is paying on the loan. Students will typically quote the loan in terms of the APR. Point out that, since payments are made monthly, the effective rate is actually more than the rate s/he just quoted, and demonstrate the calculation of the EAR.

If you have an effective rate, how can you compute the APR? Rearrange the EAR equation and you get:

Computing APRs from EARs

6C-‹#›

Section 6.3 (C)

5.56

Suppose you want to earn an effective rate of 12% and you are looking at an account that compounds on a monthly basis. What APR must they pay?

APR – Example

6C-‹#›

5.57

Section 6.3 (C)

On the calculator: 2nd I conv down arrow 12 EFF Enter down arrow 12 C/Y Enter down arrow CPT NOM

Suppose you want to buy a new computer system and the store is willing to allow you to make monthly payments. The entire computer system costs \$3,500.

The loan period is for 2 years, and the interest rate is 16.9% with monthly compounding.

2(12) = 24 N; 16.9 / 12 = 1.408333333 I/Y; 3,500 PV; CPT PMT = -172.88

Computing Payments with APRs

6C-‹#›

5.58

Section 6.3 (C)

Monthly rate = .169 / 12 = .01408333333

Number of months = 2(12) = 24

3,500 = C[1 – (1 / 1.01408333333)24] / .01408333333

C = 172.88

Suppose you deposit \$50 a month into an account that has an APR of 9%, based on monthly compounding.

How much will you have in the account in 35 years?

35(12) = 420 N

9 / 12 = .75 I/Y

50 PMT

CPT FV = 147,089.22

Future Values with Monthly Compounding

6C-‹#›

5.59

Section 6.3 (D)

FV = 50[1.0075420 – 1] / .0075 = 147,089.22

You need \$15,000 in 3 years for a new car.

If you can deposit money into an account that pays an APR of 5.5% based on daily compounding, how much would you need to deposit?

3(365) = 1,095 N

5.5 / 365 = .015068493 I/Y

15,000 FV

CPT PV = -12,718.56

Present Value with Daily Compounding

6C-‹#›

5.60

Section 6.3 (D)

FV = 15,000 / (1.00015068493)1095 = 12,718.56

Sometimes investments or loans are figured based on continuous compounding.

EAR = eq – 1

The e is a special function on the calculator normally denoted by ex.

Example: What is the effective annual rate of 7% compounded continuously?

EAR = e.07 – 1 = .0725 or 7.25%

Continuous Compounding

6C-‹#›

Section 6.3 (D)

5.61

What is the definition of an APR?

What is the effective annual rate?

Which rate should you use to compare alternative investments or loans?

Which rate do you need to use in the time value of money calculations?

Quick Quiz – Part V

6C-‹#›

5.62

Section 6.3 (D)

APR = period rate × # of compounding periods per year

EAR is the rate we earn (or pay) after we account for compounding.

We should use the EAR to compare alternatives.

We need the period rate, and we have to use the APR to get it.

Treasury bills are excellent examples of pure discount loans. The principal amount is repaid at some future date, without any periodic interest payments.

If a T-bill promises to repay \$10,000 in 12 months and the market interest rate is 7 percent, how much will the bill sell for in the market?

1 N; 10,000 FV; 7 I/Y; CPT PV = -9,345.79

Pure Discount Loans – Example 6.12

6C-‹#›

5.63

Section 6.4 (A)

PV = 10,000 / 1.07 = 9345.79

Remind students that the value of an investment is the present value of expected future cash flows.

Consider a 5-year, interest-only loan with a 7% interest rate. The principal amount is \$10,000. Interest is paid annually.

What would the stream of cash flows be?

Years 1 – 4: Interest payments of .07(10,000) = 700

Year 5: Interest + principal = 10,700

This cash flow stream is similar to the cash flows on corporate bonds, and we will talk about them in greater detail later.

Interest-Only Loan – Example

6C-‹#›

Section 6.4 (B)

5.64

Consider a \$50,000, 10 year loan at 8% interest. The loan agreement requires the firm to pay \$5,000 in principal each year plus interest for that year.

Click on the Excel icon to see the amortization table.

Amortized Loan with Fixed Principal Payment – Example

6C-‹#›

Section 6.4 (C)

5.65

Each payment covers the interest expense plus reduces principal.

Consider a 4 year loan with annual payments. The interest rate is 8%, and the principal amount is \$5,000.

What is the annual payment?

4 N

8 I/Y

5,000 PV

CPT PMT = -1,509.60

Click on the Excel icon to see the amortization table.

Amortized Loan with Fixed Payment – Example

6C-‹#›

5.66

Section 6.4 (C)

Lecture Tip: Consider a \$200,000, 30-year loan with monthly payments of \$1330.60 (7% APR with monthly compounding). You would pay a total of \$279,016 in interest over the life of the loan. Suppose instead, you cut the payment in half and pay \$665.30 every two weeks (note that this entails paying an extra \$1330.60 per year because there are 26 two week periods). You will cut your loan term to just under 24 years and save almost \$70,000 in interest over the life of the loan. Calculations on TI-BAII plus First: PV = 200,000; N=360; I=7; P/Y=C/Y=12; CPT PMT = 1330.60 (interest = 1330.60×360 – 200,000) Second: PV = 200,000; PMT = -665.30; I = 7; P/Y = 26; C/Y = 12; CPT N = 614 payments / 26 = 23.65 years (interest = 665.30×614 – 200,000)

There are websites available that can easily prepare amortization tables.

Check out the Bankrate website and work the following example.

You have a loan of \$25,000 and will repay the loan over 5 years at 8% interest.

What does the amortization schedule look like?

Work the Web Example-2

6C-‹#›

5.67

Section 6.4 (C)

The monthly payment is \$506.91.

What is a pure discount loan?

What is a good example of a pure discount loan?

What is an interest-only loan?

What is a good example of an interest-only loan?

What is an amortized loan?

What is a good example of an amortized loan?

Quick Quiz – Part VI

6C-‹#›

Section 6.4

5.68

Suppose you are in a hurry to get your income tax refund.

If you file the return electronically through a tax service, you can get the estimated refund tomorrow.

The service subtracts a \$50 fee and pays you the remaining expected refund. The actual refund is then mailed to the preparation service.

Assume you expect to get a refund of \$978.

What is the APR with weekly compounding?

What is the EAR?

How large does the refund have to be for the APR to be 15%?

What is your opinion of this practice?

Ethics Issues

6C-‹#›

5.69

Using a financial calculator to find the APR: PV = 978 – 50 = 928; FV = -978; N = 3 weeks; CPT I/Y = 1.765% per week; APR = 1.765 (52 weeks per year) = 91.76%!!! Compute the EAR = (1.01765)52 – 1 = 148.34%!!!!

You would be better off taking a cash advance on your credit card and paying it off when the refund check comes, even if you have the most expensive card available.

Refund needed for a 15% APR: PV + 50 = PV(1 + (.15/52))3 PV = \$5,761.14

An investment will provide you with \$100 at the end of each year for the next 10 years. What is the present value of that annuity if the discount rate is 8% annually?

What is the present value of the above if the payments are received at the beginning of each year?

If you deposit those payments into an account earning 8%, what will the future value be in 10 years?

What will the future value be if you open the account with \$1,000 today, and then make the \$100 deposits at the end of each year?

Comprehensive Problem

6C-‹#›

5.70

Section 6.5

Present value problems:

End of the year: 10 N; 8 I/Y; 100 PMT; CPT PV = -671.01

Beginning of the year: PV = \$671.00 × 1.08 = \$724.69

Future value problems:

10 N; 8 I/Y; -100 PMT; CPT FV = 1,448.66

10N; 8 I/Y; -1,000 PV; -100 PMT; CPT FV = 3,607.58

End of Chapter

Chapter 6 - calculator

6C-‹#›

6C-‹#›

## Future Value

 Consider the cash flows presented in the table below. What is the value of the cash flows in year 5? Rate 15% (Same as .15) Year NPER Cash Flow Future Value Formula 1 4 1000 \$1,749.01 =-FV(\$B\$3,B6,0,C6) 2 3 3000 \$4,562.63 =-FV(\$B\$3,B7,0,C7) 3 2 5000 \$6,612.50 =-FV(\$B\$3,B8,0,C8) 4 1 7000 \$8,050.00 =-FV(\$B\$3,B9,0,C9) 5 0 9000 \$9,000.00 =-FV(\$B\$3,B10,0,C10) Total PV \$29,974.13 =SUM(D6:D10) Comments: The negative sign before the FV formula makes the result positive. The dollar signs around B3 make the rate an absolute reference so that the formula may be entered once and then copied down. The formua asks for a payment between number of periods and present value, hence the 0.

## Present Value

 Consider the cash flows presented in the table below. What is the present value? Rate 15% (Same as .15) Year Cash Flow Present Value Formula 1 1000 \$869.57 =-PV(\$B\$3,A6,0,B6) 2 3000 \$2,268.43 =-PV(\$B\$3,A7,0,B7) 3 5000 \$3,287.58 =-PV(\$B\$3,A8,0,B8) 4 7000 \$4,002.27 =-PV(\$B\$3,A9,0,B9) 5 9000 \$4,474.59 =-PV(\$B\$3,A10,0,B10) Total PV \$14,902.44 =SUM(C6:C10) Comments: The negative sign before the PV formula makes the result positive. The dollar signs around B3 make the rate an absolute reference so that the formula may be entered once and then copied down. The formua asks for a payment between number of periods and future value, hence the 0.

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## Present Value

 What is the present value of \$50,000 per year for 15 years if the interest rate is 7%? PMT = 50,000 RATE = 7% (Same as .07) NPER = 15 Present Value = \$455,395.70 Formula: =-PV(B4,B5,B3) Note: The negative sign in the formula makes the result positive. You could also put a negative sign before the PMT inside the parentheses.

## Future Value

 What is the future value of \$50,000 per year for 15 years if the interest rate is 7%? PMT = 50,000 RATE = 7% (Same as .07) NPER = 15 Present Value = \$1,256,451.10 Formula: =-FV(B4,B5,B3) Note: The negative sign in the formula makes the result positive. You could also put a negative sign before the PMT inside the parentheses.

## Sheet1

 You are going to borrow \$250,000 to buy a house. What will your monthly payment be if the interest rate is .58% per month and you borrow the money for 30 years? PV = 250,000 NPER = 360 (30 years * 12 months per year) RATE = 0.58% (Same as .0058) Monthly Payment = (\$1,656.55) Formula =PMT(B5,B4,B3) The payment was left as negative to indicate that it is a cash outflow.

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## Sheet1

 Year Beginning Balance Interest Payment Principal Payment Total Payment Ending Balance 1 50,000 4,000 5,000 9,000 45,000 2 45,000 3,600 5,000 8,600 40,000 3 40,000 3,200 5,000 8,200 35,000 4 35,000 2,800 5,000 7,800 30,000 5 30,000 2,400 5,000 7,400 25,000 6 25,000 2,000 5,000 7,000 20,000 7 20,000 1,600 5,000 6,600 15,000 8 15,000 1,200 5,000 6,200 10,000 9 10,000 800 5,000 5,800 5,000 10 5,000 400 5,000 5,400 0

## Sheet1

 Year Beginning Balance Total Payment Interest Paid Principal Paid Ending Balance 1 5,000.00 1,509.60 400.00 1,109.60 3,890.40 2 3,890.40 1,509.60 311.23 1,198.37 2,692.03 3 2,692.03 1,509.60 215.36 1,294.24 1,397.79 4 1,397.79 1,509.60 111.82 1,397.78 0.01 Totals 6,038.40 1,038.41 4,999.99 Note: The ending balance of .01 is due to rounding. The last payment would actually be 1,509.61.