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- s_final
- Contents
- Interest Rates and Your Bond Investments
- Valuation of Securities
- 2790
- Presentation on Indian Debt Market
- 101 Illustrative Questions for Bank Interview
- Paper Nichitcin
- CardinalStone Research - Fixed Income Weekly Review - 22082014
- Bond Concerns
- Sessions 30 Bond, Yield Curve
- LN09Titman_449327_12_LN09
- 200217 Bonds
- Theory of Interest and Mathematics of Life Contingencies
- Formulas for SOA/CAS Exam FM/2
- Marriott Case Analysis
- Persons and family relation
- 300317 Bonds
- Savings Account Deregulation
- 230518 Bonds

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Four Types of Credit Instruments 1. Simple loan 2. Fixed-payment loan 3. Coupon bond 4. Discount (zero coupon) bond We want to understand what these are and how to compute the interest rate or yield to maturity for each of these.

4-1

Present Value

PV in terms of a Simple Loan Simple Loan

Person A loans an amount of money called the principal to person B for a defined period of time known as the maturity date. On the maturity date person B pays person A back the principal along with additional payment for the interest.

Suppose additional payment on a one-year, $100 loan is $10. Then implied rate of interest is $10 = .10 = 10 % $100

4-2

Present Value

So, using the simple interest rate, a one-year $100 loan at 10% yields $100*(1 + 0.1) = $110 A two-year $100 loan at 10% yields $100*(1 + 0.1)(1 + 0.1) = $121 etc After n years, $100 loaned at interest rate i would turn into $100*(1 + i)n

4-3

Present Value

Year FV 1 $110 2 $121 3 $133 n $100*(1 + 0.1)n

What is the value today of $133 in three years? $133 PV = = $100 3 (1 + 0.1) $x PV of $x in n years = (1 + i)n

4-4

Yield to maturity = interest rate that equates todays value with present value of all future payments. 1. Simple Loan ($100 principal, 1 year maturity, $10 interest payment) $100 = $110/(1 + i) i= $110 $100 $100 = $10 $100 = 0.10 = 10%

$1000 =

+ ... +

i = .12

LV =

+ ... +

4-5

3. Coupon Bond (Price = P, Face value (F) = $1000, Coupon payment (C) = $100, years to maturity (n) = 10)

P= P= $100 (1+i) C (1+i) + + $100 + (1+i)2 C + (1+i)2 $100 $100 $1000 + ... + + (1+i)3 (1+i)10 (1+i)10 C C + ... + + (1+i)3 (1+i)n F (1+i)n

$900 = i= i=

= 0.111 = 11.1%

4-6

Three Interesting Facts in Table 1 1. When bond is at par, yield equals coupon rate 2. Price and yield are negatively related 3. Yield greater than coupon rate when bond price is below par value

Understanding Interest Rates -- Professor Garratt 4-7

Current yield:

C ic = P

Two Characteristics

1. Is better approximation to yield to maturity, nearer price is to par and longer is maturity of bond 2. Change in current yield always signals change in same direction as yield to maturity

idb = (F P) F x 360 (number of days to maturity)

One year bill, P = $900, F = $1000 idb = $1000 $900 $1000 x 360 365 = 0.099 = 9.9%

Two Characteristics

1. Understates yield to maturity; longer the maturity, greater is understatement 2. Change in discount yield always signals change in same direction as yield to maturity

Understanding Interest Rates -- Professor Garratt 4-8

Rate of Return RET = C + Pt+1 Pt Pt C Pt Pt+1 Pt Pt = ic + g = current yield

where: ic =

g=

= capital gain

4-10

4-11

Key Findings from Table 2

1. Only bond whose return = yield is one with maturity = holding period 2. For bonds with maturity > holding period, i P implying capital loss 3. Longer is maturity, greater is % price change associated with interest rate change 4. Longer is maturity, more return changes with change in interest rate 5. Bond with high initial interest rate can still have negative return if i

1. Prices and returns more volatile for long-term bonds because have higher interest-rate risk 2. No interest-rate risk for any bond whose maturity equals holding period

4-12

Real Interest Rate Interest rate that is adjusted for expected changes in the price level ir = i e 1. Real interest rate more accurately reflects true cost of borrowing 2. When real rate is low, greater incentives to borrow and less to lend if i = 5% and e = 3% then: ir = 5% 3% = 2% if i = 8% and e = 10% then ir = 8% 10% = 2%

Understanding Interest Rates -- Professor Garratt 4-13

4-14

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