Chapter 4 Time Value of Money (cont.)

1 / 41

# Chapter 4 Time Value of Money (cont.) - PowerPoint PPT Presentation

Present value of multiple cash flows Nominal interest rate and real interest rate Effective interest rate. Chapter 4 Time Value of Money (cont.). Multiple Cash Flows.

I am the owner, or an agent authorized to act on behalf of the owner, of the copyrighted work described.

## PowerPoint Slideshow about ' Chapter 4 Time Value of Money (cont.)' - estrella-gomez

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
Present value of multiple cash flows

Nominal interest rate and real interest rate

Effective interest rate

Chapter 4 Time Value of Money(cont.)
Multiple Cash Flows
• Usually an investment involve multiple/a stream of (negative/positive) cash flows instead of just one payment and one initial investment.

One term deposit

Several term deposits that end at the same time

Several withdrawals out of one deposit

FV of Multiple Cash Flows
• The future value of several cash flows paid (or several cash flows received) at a certain point of time can be calculated by adding up the future values of each of the cash flows.
• N specifies how many periods away from now is the FV that we want to calculated.
• Ct denotes the actual cash flow that is paid/received at the end of the tth period.
FV of Multiple Cash Flows

Example: If you make one term deposit of \$300 now and another 2 of \$200 at the end of each of the following two years, and all the deposit expires at the end of the 4th year from now. Interest rate is 8%. How much will your bank account balance be? (draw a time line and assign values to variables in the formula)

PV of Multiple Cash Flows
• The present value of several cash flows paid (or several cash flows received) in future can be calculated by adding up the present values of each of the cash flows.
• Ct denotes the actual cash flow that is paid/received at the end of the tth period.
PV of Multiple Cash Flows

Example: If you need to make 3 payments at different point of time: one of \$250 now, a second payment of \$300 at the end of next year (the first year) and a third one of \$500 at the end of the year after next (the second year) . Interest rate is 8%. How much money should you have in your bank account now so that you would be able to make all the three payments at the specified time? (draw a time line and assign values to variables in the formula)

Multiple Cash Flows
• Using financial calculators:
• Calculate the FV/PV of each cash flows independently then sum the results together
• Make sure the correct t (i.e. N) is used for each cash flow
• When there are several cash flows paid and also several cash flows received, the formula to be used are the same:
• Make sure the correct sign is given to each cash flow
Perpetuities & Annuities

Perpetuity:

A stream of level cash payments that never ends.

Annuity:

Equally spaced level stream of cash flows for a limited period of time.

Perpetuities

Assume:

• Deposit \$100
• Annual interest rate is 8% and it never changes
• Interests are withdrawn at the end of every year but never the principal

Cash flows:

• Pay \$100 now
• Receive \$8 at the end of every year forever
Perpetuities

PV of Perpetuity: the value of all future cash flows from a perpetuity in terms of a one time payment now

Formula: for a perpetuity whose cash flows occur at the end of every period starting from now.

C = cash payment

r = interest rate / discount rate

Perpetuities

Example - Perpetuity

In order to create an endowment, which pays \$100,000 per year, forever, how much money must be set aside today if the rate of interest is 10%?

Perpetuities

Example - continued

If the first perpetuity payment will not be received until three years from today, how much money needs to be set aside today?

Annuities
• Annuity can be viewed as the difference between two perpetuities
Annuities

PV of Annuity: the value of all future cash flows from an annuity in terms of a one time payment now

Formula: for an annuity whose cash flows occur at the end of every period starting from now and lasting for t periods.

C = cash payment every period

r = interest rate

t = number of periods cash payment is received

Annuities

PV Annuity Factor (PVAF) - The present value of \$1 a year for each of t years.

[Table A.3 on page 704 ]

• Find the appropriate PVAF according to the right t and r
Annuities

Example - Annuity

To purchase a car, you are scheduled to make 3 annual installments of \$4,000 per year starting one year from now. Given a rate of annual interest of 10%, what is the price you are paying for the car (i.e. what is the PV)?

Annuities
• Example – Annuity (cont.)
Annuity Due Calculation
• Switch from “End” to “Begin
• The inputs are the same as an ordinary annuity
• Example: start paying the installments right now
Switch From “End” to “Begin”
• HP

Press {shift} (i.e. the yellow button) and then press {BEG/END}

• TI
• Press {2nd}, then {BGN}
• Press {2nd}, then {SET}
• Press {2nd}, then {QUIT}
• To switch back from “Begin” to “End”, just repeat the procedure
Annuity Due Calculation (cont.)
• PV of and annuity due equals the multiple of the PV of the ordinary annuity and (1+r)
• Both annuities have the same annual payment and number of periods
• Example: start paying the installments right now
• Calculate the PV of corresponding ordinary annuity
• Multiply by (1+r)
Annuities Applications
• Present Value of payments
• Implied interest rate for an annuity
• Calculation of periodic payments
• Mortgage payment
• Annual income from an investment payout
• Future Value of annuity
Present Value of payments
• Example: In 1992, a nurse in a Reno casino won the biggest jack pot - \$9.3 million. That sum was paid in 20 annual installments of \$465,000. What is the PV? r=10% (draw a time line and assign values to variables in the annuity formula)
Home Mortgages
• Example:Suppose you are buying a house that costs \$125,000, and you want to put down 20% (\$25,000) in cash. Assume that the mortgage loan lasts 30 years, i.e. 360 months. What will be your monthly payment for each option, if the monthly interest rate is 1%? (draw a time line and assign values to variables in the annuity formula)
Future Value of Annuity

Example - Future Value of annual payments

You plan to save \$4,000 every year for 20 years starting from the end of this year, and then retire. Given a 10% rate of interest, what will be the balance of your retirement account in 20 years?

Inflation

Inflation: Rate at which prices as a whole are increasing.

• Consumer price index, CPI

Real Interest Rate: Rate at which the purchasing power of the return of an investment increases.

• Real value of money

Nominal Interest Rate: Rate at which money invested grows.

• Nominal value of money
• The quoted interest rate
Inflation
• Exact formula
• Approximation formula
Inflation
• Let r= real interest rate, i=inflation rate, and R= nominal interest rate.
Inflation

Example

If the interest rate on one year government bonds is 5.0% and the inflation rate is 2.2%, what is the real interest rate?

Effective Interest Rates
• Effective Annual Interest Rate - Interest rate that is annualized using compound interest.
• Give the actual annual interests
• Annual Percentage Rate - Interest rate that is annualized using simple interest.
• Only a way to quote interest rates
• Imposed by legal requirements
Effective Interest Rates

Example

Given APR of 12% and monthly compounding, what is the Effective Annual Rate(EAR)?

• First, calculate month interest rate
• Then, calculate the annual rate after compounding
Amortizing Loan
• Mortgage Amortization (page 88)
• Periodic Payment = Amortization + Periodic Interest
• Periodic Interest = interest rate * prior period loan balance

Example: pay off 100,000 mortgage loan in 360 months at interest rate of 1% per month

Amortizing Loan

Summary:

• Each periodic payment include amortization and interests due.
• As the loan approaches maturity, the amortizations paid increase every period.
• As the loan approaches maturity, the loan balances and interests due decrease every period.
• The last amortization is just enough to payoff the last part of principal.
Problem 25 on page 108 (4/e 24 on page 105)

Annuity Values

You want to buy a new car, but you can make an initial payment of only \$2,000 and can afford monthly payments of at most \$400.

• If the APR on auto loans is 12% and you finance the purchase over 48 months, what is the max price you can pay for the car?
• How much can you afford if you finance the purchase over 60 months?
Problem 28 on Page 109 (Problem 27 on Page 105)
• Rate on a Loan

If you take out an \$8,000 car loan that calls for 48 monthly payments of \$240 each, what is the APR of the loan? What is the EAR?

Problem 37 on Page 109 (Problem 36 on Page 106)

Amortizing Loan

You take out a 30-year \$100,000 mortgage loan with an APR of 6% and monthly payments. In 12 years you decide to sell your house and pay off the mortgage. What is principal balance on the loan