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Bonds Add in bond interest ex from book

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Bonds Unit 7 - Investing

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Earnings Money earned through paid employment, as profit, or from investments

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Bonds A loan made by an investor to a government or company with the promise that the principal amount borrowed will be repaid, usually with interest, at a specific time, usually a year or more in the future.

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Bonds Issuer –The government or company that borrows the money Holder –The person or company who purchases the bond

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Bonds Coupons –Interest payments made by the bond issuer to the bond holder Certificate –Documents issued by a government or company that include the name of the issuer, the interest rate and the bond’s maturity date

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How is bond interest calculated? Face amount –The amount of money borrowed by the issuer Coupon rate –The annual percentage interest rate paid on the bond Maturity date –Date by which the issuer must repay the principal amount borrowed

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How is bond interest calculated? If you purchased a $1,000 bond on January 1, 2012 and it was a ten-year bond, the maturity date printed on the bond would be January 1, 2022, which is ten years from the date of issue. When would the first coupon payment be due?

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How is bond interest calculated? You purchased a $10,000 bond with an annual coupon rate of 7.00% for a period of 10 years. How do you calculate the coupon payment? How much money will you make each year from this investment? How much will you receive in total cash payments over the lifetime of the bond?

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How is bond interest calculated? You purchased a $10,000 bond with an annual coupon rate of 7.00% for a period of 10 years. How do you calculate the coupon payment? Coupon payment = $10,000 x 3.5% = $350

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How is bond interest calculated? You purchased a $10,000 bond with an annual coupon rate of 7.00% for a period of 10 years. How much money will you make each year from this investment? Each year you will make $700 (coupon payment x 2)

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How is bond interest calculated? You purchased a $10,000 bond with an annual coupon rate of 7.00% for a period of 10 years. How much will you receive in total cash payments over the lifetime of the bond? 10 years x $700 = $7,000 PLUS Face Amount = $10,000 TOTAL = $17,000

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Stocks Unit 7 - Investing

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Stock –Ownership in a corporation Share –A unit of stock owned by an investor –Example – a company has 10,000 share of stock and you own 1,000. How much of the company to you own? 10% of the company!

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Stock Shareholder –A person who owns one or more shares of stock Portfolio –Collection of investments owned by an investor

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Stock Pg. 10 – Examples and Practice Pg. 11 – Trading Shares Pg. 11 – Dividend Distribution

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Stock Dividend –Amount of money an investor is paid for each share of stock owned in a company –Total amount of profit / Total shares in company – Dividend = $480 / 20 – Dividend = $24 per share

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Daily Stock Market Information Risk –Likelihood of suffering losses or earning less than expected on financial investments Volatile –The higher the volatility, the riskier the investment.

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Daily Stock Market Information Annual Dividend Yield –Sum of the quarterly dividend’s paid for the year divided by the price per share of a particular stock –Pg. 15 Example

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Stock Price Indices Stock Price Index –Represents the combined price performance of a large number of stocks –Pg. 16 Market Examples

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Mutual Funds Unit 7 - Investing

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Mutual Funds Diversify –Put money into a variety of investments –You should have at least 15 different stocks in your portfolio

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Mutual Funds –A portfolio of many different investments managed by professionals and subject to laws and regulations designed to protect individual investors –Include stocks, bonds or both

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Mutual Funds Asset –Anything you own in which a monetary value can be assigned –Stocks and bonds in mutual funds Asset allocation (asset mix) –A way to divide investments to minimize risk and maximize return

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Asset Allocation

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Mutual Funds Sales load –A fee charged when you invest in the mutual fund –Pg. 20 Net investment –Money placed in the fund after the sales load has been deducted

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Mutual Funds Mutual fund shares –A very small fraction of each individual stock or bond in the fund Net asset value –The price at which you can buy or sell one share of the mutual fund

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Purchasing Power The value of money based on the amount and quality of goods and services it can buy

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