- 81 Views
- Uploaded on

Download Presentation
## PowerPoint Slideshow about ' ENGM 661 Engineering Economics for Managers' - brady-fry

**An Image/Link below is provided (as is) to download presentation**

Download Policy: Content on the Website is provided to you AS IS for your information and personal use and may not be sold / licensed / shared on other websites without getting consent from its author.While downloading, if for some reason you are not able to download a presentation, the publisher may have deleted the file from their server.

- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - E N D - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -

Presentation Transcript

### ENGM 661Engineering Economics for Managers

Multiple/Continuous Compounding

Learning Objectives for tonight:

- Understand Effective Interest Rates
- Figure out how to use Inflation/Deflation in your decisions

- Compounding Period(cp) – the time between points when interest is computed and added to the initial amount.
- Payment Period(pp) – the shortest time between payments. Interest is earned on payment money once per period (cost of money)
- Nominal Rate( r ) – is a simplified expression of the annual cost of money. It means nothing, unless the compounding period is stated along with it.
- Annual Percentage Rate(APR) – is the nominal interest rate on a yearly basis (credit cards, bank loans, …). It, too, should have a compounding period stated.
- Effective Rate( i ) – is the rate that is used with the table factors or the closed form equations, and it converts the nominal rate taking into account both the compounding period and the payment period so that the blocks match.

Nominal vs. Effective Int.

Consider the discrete End-of-Year cash flow tables below:

Period Cash Flow Period Cash Flow

0 - $100,000 3 $30,000

1 30,000 4 30,000

2 30,000 5 30,000

Determine the Present Worth equivalent if

a. the value of money is 12% compounded annually.

b. the value of money is 12% compounded monthly.

c. the value of money is 12% compounded continuously.

1 2 3 4 5

100,000

Solution; Annual RateP = -100,000 + 30,000(P/A, ieff, 5)

= -100,000 + 30,000(P/A, .12, 5)

1 2 3 4 5

100,000

Solution; Nominal/EffectiveP = -100,000 + 30,000(P/A, ieff, 5)

= -100,000 + 30,000(P/A, .12, 5)

= -100,000 + 30,000(3.6048)

= $8,144

1 2 3 4 5

100,000

Solution; Compound MonthlyP = -100,000 + 30,000(P/A, ieff, 5)

= -100,000 + 30,000(P/A, .1268, 5)

1 2 3 4 5

100,000

Solution; Compound MonthlyP = -100,000 + 30,000(P/A, ieff, 5)

= -100,000 + 30,000(P/A, .1268, 5)

= -100,000 + 30,000(3.5449)

= $6,346

Continuous Compounding

Now suppose we use an infinite # of compounding periods (continuous). How might we find an answer

to our problem of r=12% per year compounded on a continuous basis?

Continuous Compounding

Now suppose we use an infinite # of compounding periods (continuous). How might we find an answer

to our problem of r=12% per year compounded on a continuous basis

F = P(1+.12/9999)9999 (one year period)

= P(1.1275)

= P(1+.1275)

i = e( r )(# of years) – 1

Examples:

r = 12% per year compounded continuously

ia = e( .12)(1) – 1 = 12.75%

What would be an effective six month interest rate for r = 12% per year compounded continuously?

i6 month = e( .12)(.5) – 1 = 6.184%

1 2 3 4 5

100,000

Solution; Continuous Comp.P = -100,000 + 30,000(P/A, ieff, 5)

= -100,000 + 30,000(P/A, .1275, 5)

1 2 3 4 5

100,000

Solution; Continuous Comp.P = -100,000 + 30,000(P/A, ieff, 5)

= -100,000 + 30,000(P/A, .1275, 5)

= -100,000 + 30,000(3.5388)

= $6,164

1 2 3 4 5

100,000

Solution; RevistedP = -100,000 + 30,000(P/A, ieff, 5)

= -100,000 + 30,000(P/A, .1275, 5)

= -100,000 + 30,000(3.5388)

= $6,164

Continuous ieff

- Example: Suppose a bank pays interest on a CD account at 6% per annum compounded continuously. What is the effective rate?

Continuous ieff

Example: Suppose a bank pays interest on a CD account at 6% per annum compounded continuously. What is the effective rate?

Soln: ieff = e.06 - 1

= .0618

= 6.18%

Check: Let r=6%, m=999

ieff = ( 1 + r/m)m - 1

= (1+.06/999)999 - 1

= .0618

= 6.18%

Continuous ieffExample: Suppose a bank pays interest on a CD account at 6% per annum compounded continuously. What is the effective rate?

Soln: ieff = e.06 - 1

= .0618

= 6.18%

Compounding Period is More Frequent than the Payment Perod

EFFECTIVE INTEREST RATE

ie = effective interest rate per payment period

= ( 1 + interest rate per cp)(# of cp per pay period)– 1

= 1 + r me– 1

m

Example:

r = 12% APR, compounded monthly, payments quarterly

imonth = 12% yearly = 1 % compounded monthly

12 months

ie = (1 + .01)3 – 1 = .0303 – or – 3.03% per payment

An “APR” or “% per year” statement is a Nominal interest rate

– denoted r – unless there is no compounding period stated

The EffectiveInterest rate per period is used with tables & formulas

Formulas for Effective Interest Rate:

If continuous compounding, use

y is length of pp, expressed in decimal years

If cp < year, and pp = 1 year, use

m is # compounding periods per year

If cp < year, and pp = cp, use

m is # compounding periods per year

If cp < year, and pp > cp, use

me is # cp per payment period

When using the factors,

n and i must always match!

Use the effective interest rate formulas to make sure that i matches the period of interest

(sum any payments in-between compounding periods so that n matches i before using formulas or tables)

(End of Period Convention)

Returns interest here!

Deposit made here …

i

X

Note:

Interest doesn’t start accumulating until the money has been invested for the full period!

2 periods

1

0

NONE NEEDED!

Problem 1

The local bank branch pays interest on savings accounts at the rate of 6% per year, compounded monthly. What is the effective annual rate of interest paid on accounts?

GIVEN:

r = 6%/yr

m = 12mo/yr

FIND ia:

$2 000

0

5 yrs

1

2

P?

Problem 2

What amount must be deposited today in an account paying 6% per year, compounded monthly in order to have $2,000 in the account at the end of 5 years?

GIVEN:

F5 = $2 000

r = 6%/yr

m = 12 mo/yr

FIND P:

$2 000

0

60mos

1

2

P?

Problem 2 – Alternate Soln

What amount must be deposited today in an account paying 6% per year, compounded monthly in order to have $2,000 in the account at the end of 5 years?

GIVEN:

F5 = $2 000

r = 6%/yr

m = 12 mo/yr

FIND P:

$5 000

1

2 yrs

0

A ?

Problem 3

A loan of $5,000 is to be repaid in equal monthly payments over the next 2 years. The first payment is to be made 1 month from now. Determine the payment amount if interest is charged at a nominal interest rate of 12% per year, compounded monthly.

GIVEN:

P = $5 000

r = 12%/yr

m = 12 mo/yr

FIND A:

F?

0

1

2

3

4 yrs

$1 000

Problem 4

You have decided to begin a savings plan in order to make a down payment on a new house. You will deposit $1000 every 3 months for 4 years into an account that pays interest at the rate of 8% per year, compounded monthly. The first deposit will be made in 3 months. How much will be in the account in 4 years?

F?

1

2

3

0

5 yrs

$1 000

Problem 5

Determine the total amount accumulated in an account paying interest at the rate of 10% per year, compounded continuously if deposits of $1,000 are made at the end of each of the next 5 years.

2

3

Problem 6

A firm pays back a $10 000 loan with quarterly payments over the next 5 years. The $10 000 returns 4% APR compounded monthly. What is the quarterly payment amount?

DIAGRAM:

$10 000

5 yrs = 20 qtrs

0

$A

Inflation

Suppose the price of copper is $1,000/ton and price rises by 10% per year. In 5 years,

Price = 1000(1.1)5 = $1,610.51

But we still only have 1 ton of copper

Inflation

Suppose the price of copper is $1,000/ton and price rises by 10% per year. In 5 years,

Price = 1000(1.1)5 = $1,610.51

But we still only have 1 ton of copper

$1,610 5 years from now buys the same as $1,000 now

Inflation

Suppose the price of copper is $1,000/ton and price rises by 10% per year. In 5 years,

Price = 1000(1.1)5 = $1,610.51

But we still only have 1 ton of copper

$1,610 5 years from now buys the same as $1,000 now

10% inflation

Inflation

Suppose the price of copper is $1,000/ton and price rises by 10% per year. In 5 years,

Price = 1000(1.1)5 = $1,610.51

But we still only have 1 ton of copper

$1,610 5 years from now buys the same as $1,000 now

10% inflation (deflation = neg. inflation)

Combined Interest Rate

Suppose inflation equals 5% per year. Then $1 today is the same as $1.05 in 1 year

Suppose we earn 10%. Then $1 invested yields $1.10 in 1 year.

Combined Interest Rate

Suppose inflation equals 5% per year. Then $1 today is the same as $1.05 in 1 year

Suppose we earn 10%. Then $1 invested yields $1.10 in 1 year.

In today’s dollars

$1.00 $1.10

$1.05 $1.10

Combined Interest Rate

That is

$1.10 = 1.05 (1+d)1

1(1+.10) = 1(1+.05)(1+d)

1+i = (1+j)(1+d)

i = d + j + dj

Combined Interest Rate

That is

$1.10 = 1.05 (1+d)1

1(1+.10) = 1(1+.05)(1+d)

1+i = (1+j)(1+d)

i = d + j + dj

i = interest rate (combined)

j = inflation rate

d = real interest rate (after inflation rate)

i

j

=

d

+

1

j

Combined Interest RateSolving for d, the real interest earned after inflation,

where

i = interest rate (combined)

j = inflation rate

d = real interest rate (after inflation rate)

Example

Suppose we place $10,000 into a retirement account which earns 10% per year. How much will we have after 20 years?

Example

Suppose we place $10,000 into a retirement account which earns 10% per year. How much will we have after 20 years?

Solution: F = 10,000(1+.1)20

= $67,275

Example (cont.)

How much is $67,275 20 years from now worth if the inflation rate is 3%?

Example (cont.)

How much is $67,275 20 years from now worth if the inflation rate is 3%?

Solution: FT = 67,275(P/F,3,20)

= 67,275(1.03)-20

= $37,248

i

j

=

d

+

1

j

Example (cont.)Alternate: Recall

= (.1 - .03)/(1+.03) = .068

FT = 10,000(1+d)20

= 10,000(1.068)20

= $37,248

i

j

=

d

+

1

j

Example (cont.)Alternate: Recall

= (.1 - .03)/(1+.03) = .068

FT = 10,000(1+d)20

= 10,000(1.068)20

= $37,248

Note: This formula will not work with annuities.

Retirement a.

Superwoman wishes to deposit a certain amount of money at the end of each month into a retirement account that earns 6% per annum (1/2% per month). At the end of 30 years, she wishes to have enough money saved so that she can retire and withdraw a monthly stipend of $3,000 per month for 20 years before depleting the retirement account. Assuming there is no inflation and that she will continue to earn 6% throughout the life of the account, how much does Superwoman have to deposit each month? You need only set up the problem with appropriate present worth or annuity factors. You need not solve but all work must be shown.

3,000

0 1 2 3 4 360

1 2 3 4 240

A

Solution; Retirement a.Take everything to time period 360

FP = A(F/A, 0.5, 360) = 3,000(P/A, 0.5, 240)

3,000

0 1 2 3 4 360

1 2 3 4 240

A

Solution; Retirement a.Take everything to time period 360

FP = A(F/A, 0.5, 360) = 3,000(P/A, 0.5, 240)

A(1,004.52) = 3,000(139.58)

3,000

0 1 2 3 4 360

1 2 3 4 240

A

Solution; Retirement a.Take everything to time period 360

FP = A(F/A, 0.5, 360) = 3,000(P/A, 0.5, 240)

A(1,004.52) = 3,000(139.58)

A = $416.82

Retirement b.

Suppose that the solution to the above problem results in monthly deposits of $200 with an amassed savings of $350,000 by the end of the 30th year. For this problem assume that inflation is 3% per annum. Compute the value of the retirement account in year 30 before funds are withdrawn (in today’s dollars)

3,000

0 1 2 3 4 360

1 2 3 4 240

200

Solution; Retirement a.FP = 350,000

FPT = 350,000(1+j)-n

= 350,000(1+0.03)-30

= $144,195

3,000

0 1 2 3 4 360

1 2 3 4 240

200

Solution; Retirement a.FP = 418,195

FPT = 418,195(1+j)-n

= 418,195(1+0.03)-30

= $172,290

Download Presentation

Connecting to Server..