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©2001, Mark A. Cassano Exotic Options Futures and Options Mark Cassano University of Calgary
©2001, Mark A. Cassano Asset Price Assume the asset has volatility of 30%, the price is 100, the time intervals are one month and options expire in three months. Also assume no dividends (although we could easily adjust it by altering the risk neutral probabilities using the “dividend yield” adjustments). r = 5%. Going to the tree
©2001, Mark A. Cassano The Tree
©2001, Mark A. Cassano At -The-Money Options
©2001, Mark A. Cassano Exotic Options Exotic options alter some of the characteristics of a standard (plain vanilla) options: –Time to Maturity (e.g. Barrier) –Exercise Price (e.g. Lookback) –Position (e.g. chooser, Swing) –Underlying Asset (e.g. Quantos, Asian) –Payoff Structure (e.g. Binary)
©2001, Mark A. Cassano Path Dependent Options Note that for regular options the option payoff does not depend on how it got there. For example the above call option paid $9.046 since S in three months is The payoff depended on S 1/4 with no dependence on how it got to the final value (i.e. uud or udu or duu). Mathematically:
©2001, Mark A. Cassano Path Dependent Options Path Dependent Options have payoffs that depend on previous values the asset takes. Mathematically, the value of the option at expiration is: To make the notation easier we will use subscripts for the step in the tree (as opposed to calendar time in years).
©2001, Mark A. Cassano Lookback Options Our first path dependent option are lookback options. Lookback (Call) Options on the Minimum –Strike Price at Expiration: Example: 6 month lookback call on the Japanese Yen. Importer can buy a lookback option that allows her to purchase yen at the lowest price that occurs in 6 months.
©2001, Mark A. Cassano Lookback Options Lookback (Put) Options on the Maximum –Strike Price at Expiration: Lookback Options on the Average
©2001, Mark A. Cassano Pricing: Analytical Results There are BSM type results for these. Often there are clever static hedges (use a portfolio of standard options). Most of these formulas assume the stock is observed continuously. In practice they often are based on closing prices. (see p. 466 for reference). The following binomial trees do a poor job of approximating the formulas but I think it gives the student a better grasp of pricing. (Monte Carlo would be the easiest way for most of these).
©2001, Mark A. Cassano Look Back on the Minimum
©2001, Mark A. Cassano Exercise Price a Lookback on Maximum and Lookback on Average. Analytical Formulas: –Call(Min) 11.98, Put (Max) Answers: –Maximum: European, $8.18; American, $8.39 –Average Call: European $3.57; American $4.06 –Average Put: European $2.95; American $3.50 Verify This! Need a Binomial Tree for American.
©2001, Mark A. Cassano Average Rate Options These are also known as Asian options although I find this an unfortunate name since these Asian options can be American or European style options. The lookback options had the exercise price being random and changing with time. Average Rate Options have a fixed exercise price but a random underlying asset value.
©2001, Mark A. Cassano Average Rate Options The Call will pay off, at expiration, Similarly for the put,
©2001, Mark A. Cassano Analytical Approximations If the averages are geometric (i.e. the nth root of the product) we can get an exact formula. There are several approximations you can use for arithmetic averages. See pp if you are curious (you will not need to know this analysis).
©2001, Mark A. Cassano Average Rate At-the-Money European Call Option Worth More or Less Than Plain Vanilla Call Option?
©2001, Mark A. Cassano Barrier Options An immediate rebate barrier option pays a given rebate as soon as a barrier is reached. Example: Up & Out Call Option has a payout of Max(0, S n - X) only if the stock price fails to reach a certain level, call it H. If the stock reaches this barrier, the call option will be exercised, paying H - X. IMPORTANT: The text (and the formulas) assume no rebate; i.e. Up and Out terminates with no payment of H - X. We can adjust this by adding (H-X)P * (S>H).
©2001, Mark A. Cassano More “Knockout” Options Down & Out Call Option: If the stock price falls below a threshold, H, the option immediately expires worthless. Up & Out Put Option: If the stock price rises above a threshold, H, the option immediately expires worthless. Down & Out Put Option: If the stock price falls below a threshold, H, the option is immediately is exercised: Value X - H. (Again text assumes no rebate).
©2001, Mark A. Cassano Pricing: Analytical Results There are BSM type formulas for these options. We can use the fact that a regular call is a down and out plus a down and in; also, a regular call is an up and out plus an up and in (“& in” to be defined shortly). Similar for puts. These formulas assume the stock is observed continuously. In practice they often are based on closing prices. (see p. 464)
©2001, Mark A. Cassano Tree Exercises Consider a Down & Out Call with a barrier of $95; verify its price is $5.96. (BSM = 4.21) Consider a Down & Out Call with a barrier of $90; verify its price is $7.08. (BSM = 6.00) A Up and Out Call with a barrier at 105. $3.12. Look at the tree.... All options assume X = 100 (at-the money) Note these prices differ a great deal, see pp for adjustments.
©2001, Mark A. Cassano Up and Out Call $5
©2001, Mark A. Cassano “Knock-in” Options These will become exercisable only if they attain a barrier H (with a particular direction). A Down and In Call will become exercisable (essentially it will “exist”) only if the stock price falls below a threshold HX.
©2001, Mark A. Cassano Example Down & In Call with Barrier 95 Valid Never Valid $9.05 $1.12
©2001, Mark A. Cassano Complex Threshold Rules The terms of knocking in and out may not be as simple. For example a baseball option is a regular call option that gets knocked out (becomes worthless) if closing price falls below the threshold on three different days (prior to expiration).
©2001, Mark A. Cassano Cliques & Ladders & Shouts (Oh My!) We can classify a set of options with payoffs H is determined by some rule. If H = X we have an ordinary option. In general, H is random.
©2001, Mark A. Cassano Cliques & Ladders & Shouts If H is the maximum price then the call has a lookback feature that gives the right to buy for X and sell it not at the spot expiration (S n ) but the highest price during the life of the contract. If H is the stock price at a single pre- determined date then it is a one-click option.
©2001, Mark A. Cassano Ladders If H is a predetermined level only if it is reached by the stock, otherwise it is X, then the option is a one-rung-ladder. Can you guess what a two-rung-ladder is? HH Left Figure, Option will pay at least H - X. Right figure is a regular call option (so far).
©2001, Mark A. Cassano Shouts H is the (contemporaneous) price at any moment the buyer chooses. (Could have multi-shout contracts also). Let us try to price an at-the-money shout option. Same Idea: Work backwards asking each step: “to shout or not to shout”?
©2001, Mark A. Cassano Pricing a Shout Option Never Shout $ Shout Now $ $ $0 $ $8.30
©2001, Mark A. Cassano Pricing a Shout Option Never Shout $ Shout Now $ $ $8.19 Better not to shout in one month; Value is $8.30
©2001, Mark A. Cassano Others: Forward Start Typical executive compensation contracts. You will receive an at the money option some date in the future, T 1. Note that at-the- money options are proportional to the stock and exercise price. Let c be the value of a current at the money option with the same duration. An at-the-money call at T 1 will be worth
©2001, Mark A. Cassano Forward Start Options What is the current value? Well the constant is known today hence we need the present value of the future stock price. We’ve done this enough:
©2001, Mark A. Cassano As You Like It These chooser options allow the holder to choose, during a specified time period, whether the option is a call or a put. Assume the choice must be made at T 1 then the value of this option at that time is max(c,p). If the options are both European and have the same strike price we can use put-call-parity for valuation.
©2001, Mark A. Cassano As You Like It Let T 2 be the expiration date of the options on which the chooser is based. PCP at time T 1 yields: Result, Cost today is identical to the cost of this standard option strategy:
©2001, Mark A. Cassano Rainbow Options These are options that depend on more than one risky asset. Exchange Options: A call on asset A with exercise price being the price of asset B. This pays max( S A - S B, 0) at expiration. Option on the Best Call on the Minimum
©2001, Mark A. Cassano Other Options Spread Options: Based on the difference between two prices, e.g. Max(0,S A - S B ) Digital/Binary Options (pp ) –Cash or Nothing Options will pay a fixed amount if the option is in the money. Can you price a European digital option using Black-Scholes? –Asset of Nothing Options will pay the stock value if in the money.
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