Presentation on theme: "I.N. Vestor is the top plastic surgeon in Tennessee. He has $10,000 to invest at this time. He is considering investing in Frizzle Inc. What factors will."— Presentation transcript:
I.N. Vestor is the top plastic surgeon in Tennessee. He has $10,000 to invest at this time. He is considering investing in Frizzle Inc. What factors will influence his investment on Frizzle, Inc.? He wants to make money (generate a return) on his investment. He wants to keep his money safe. Investing
Return On Investment After the investment is made. The return is the percentage either gained or lost on the original investment. In order to make an educated investment decision, I.N. Vestor can research the return that the investment has generated in the past. (also known as historical return)
Historical Return/Realized Return Historical Return (Realized Return): Historical measure of what an investor has earned based on actual historical cash flows during a specific holding period.
Holding Period The time frame starting when the initial investment in the stock/bond begins and ending on the day the stock/bond is sold. Realized Return = Dividend + (P 1 – P 0 ) P 0
Historical/Realized Return Example : I.N. Vestor purchased Stock ABC one year ago for $33. The stock paid a dividend of $1.75 and now has a price of $37.25. What realized (historical) return did he earn over the one-year period? Solution : If I.N. Vestor sells the stock now for $37.25 then he will collect $37.25 plus the $1.75 dividend that was paid during the year Realized return = Dividend + (price @ end of period - price @ beginning of period) Price @ beginning of the period On his initial investment of $33, the realized (historical) return is 1.75 + (37.258 - 33) / 33 = 18.2% The Realized Return is 18.2% in one year per share of ABC. Questions to Consider: Is that a good return? Is that return better than the return a bank offers? Is it a good investment decision?
Components of Stocks’ Realized Return Dividends: A portion of a company’s earnings distributed to their stockholders. –The issuer can elect to suspend payment of the dividend and reinvest that amount into additional purchase of the stock. Capital gain: Profit that is realized when the security is sold and the selling price of the security is greater than the purchase price. If the price of the stock drops during the period, a capital loss is realized. Capital Gain (Loss) = P 1 – P 0 capital gain –A capital gain is realized when the outcome is positive. capital loss –A capital loss will is realized when the outcome is negative.
Components of Stocks’ Realized Return Capital gain: Profit that is obtained when the security is sold and the price of a security is greater than the purchase price. If the price of the stock drops during the period, a capital loss is realized. Capital Gain (Loss) = P 1 – P 0 –A capital gain is realized when the outcome is positive. –A capital loss will is realized when the outcome is negative
Components of Bonds’ Realized Return Coupon: Periodic payment of interest that the issuer is required to pay at set intervals, (typically semiannually) until maturity.
Components of Bonds’ Realized Return Capital gain: If the bond is held to maturity, the investor receives the full principal value. –If the bond is sold prior to maturity, a capital gain or loss may be realized depending on the bond’s market price at the time of sale.
Time Value of Money The idea that a dollar received today is worth more than a dollar received in the future. A dollar received today can be either used for consumption purposes or be reinvested, earning additional income from return or interest. Time Value of Money is the principle that drives the expected return model.
Present Value Formula Present Value Formula: The Present Value Formula determines how much a sum of money received in the future would be worth today. The Future value of money is discounted using the interest rate. The Future value of money is discounted using the interest rate. PV = Present Value of the $ FV = Future Value of the $ i = interest rate n = number of interest periods
Present Value Discounting: Finding the present value of an investment by taking the future value of that investment and discounting it by the interest rate.
An Application of the Time Money Value 1)Congratulations! You have won a cash prize of $20,000! You have two options: Or B. The choice is clear: most people will choose to take the money today. 2) Now, what if the options are: Or Here, the choice is less clear. The option you would choose is based on how much interest you think you can earn on $20,000 today. A. Receive $20,000 now B. Receive $20,000 in three years A. Receive $20,000 now A. Receive $23,000 in three years
An Application of the Time Money Value Situation 1: Assume the interest rate is 5%, compounded annually. After three years you will have $23,152.50 so you would still take the $20,000 today rather than the $23,000 in the future. Using the Present Value Formula: PV = FV/(1+i)n I = 5% N = 3 PV = 20,000 *The formula can be adjusted to solve for any of the variables. FV = PV*(1+i)n FV = 20,000(1+.05)3 = $23,152.50 So taking the $20,000 today would still be the best option. Situation 2: Now assume the interest rate is 4%, compounded annually. After three years, you will have $22,497.28 so you would rather take the $23,000 in the future. FV = PV*(1+i) n FV = 20,000(1+.04) 3 = $22,497.28 So taking the $23,000 in three years would be the best option.
Compound vs. Simple Interest Simple Interest: In the simple interest calculation, coupons or dividends paid are not assumed to be reinvested and, thus, do not generate additional interest. The formula for simple interest is:
Compound vs. Simple Interest In the compound interest calculation, the coupons and dividend payments are assumed to be reinvested. So, the coupons and dividends generate additional interest after they are paid to the investor because the investor reinvests the payments. Compound interest causes your money to grow at a faster rate The formula for compound interest is: M = P(1+i) n M = The amount generated (including the initial principal) P = Principal, the initial investment i = Interest rate n = Number of interest periods
Compound vs. Simple Interest Example: I.N. Vestor wants to know how much he will make in 3 years if he puts $10,000 into his savings account today. The savings account interest rate is 4% compounded annually. How much will I.N. Vestor have after 3 years? Solution: i = 4% n = 3 P = 10,000 M = 10,000 (1+.04) 3 = $11,248.64 I.N. Vestor will have $11,248.64 after 3 years.
Return Expected/Required Return: Return an investor requires or expects for assuming a certain amount of risk with the investment. The expected return is based on future expected cash flows for a set period of time. –Holding period in the expected return calculation is based on the period beginning today (n=0) and ending at an established time in the future.
Expected Rate of Return for Stocks Components of Stocks’ Expected Return Future expected dividends. Expected price of stock at the end of the holding period. Unlike bonds, stocks have no maturity date. To recover principal, an investor must sell stock in the stock market.
Example: I.N. Vestor buys 1 share of stock XYZ at $1,000 per share. It pays a 2% annual dividend ($20 per year). The price of the stock after 1 year is $1,200. What is the expected rate of return? Solution: 1,000 = _20_ + 1200 (1+i) (1+i) 1000 (1+ i) = 1220 1000i = 220 i = 0.22 = 22% The expected rate of return is 22%
Expected Rate of Return for Bonds Components of Bonds’ Expected Return Coupon A company that issues a bond must pay the coupons or coupon payments to the bondholder. Principal The original investment.
Bond Cash Flows Company that issues a bond must pay the coupon payment (interest) to the bondholder for a scheduled time period. Coupon payments are paid to the bondholder, usually semi- annually. When the bond matures, the issuer repays the principal to the bondholder. Long-term bonds have higher coupon rates than short-term bonds. This is because of risk. Bonds with longer maturities have higher coupon rates because the longer time frame makes them riskier to an investor because there is a greater change of default.
Bond Price Formula C = Coupon payment (usually semi-annually) in dollars, not % n = Number of periods i = Yield to maturity (expected return) M = Value at maturity, or par value (typically $1,000 per bond)
Example On December 1, 2014, I.N. Vestor buys a $1,000 par value.. The interest rate in the market is 3%. Assuming that I.N. Vestor holds the bond to maturity, he will receive 4 coupon payments of $25 ($50 coupon payment each year. Because the coupon is paid semi annually (every 6 months), each payment is $25) on 6/1/2013, 12/1/2013, 6/1/2014, and the last one on 12/1/2014. At the maturity date, 12/1/2014, I.N. Vestor receives his principal investment of $1,000 plus the last coupon of $25 Over the two-year period, I.N. Vestor has received $25 four times plus his original investment at maturity of $1,000 = 1,000 + 100 = $1,100.
Cash Flow of Bonds Yield to Maturity: In the bond market, this is the rate of return that an investor would earn if he bought the bond at its current market price and held it until maturity. Solution using Formula: i = 3% = 1.5% (because of semi-annual coupons) n = number of periods = 4 (2 years*2 payments/year) C = 25 M = par value = 1,000 P = 25/(1+.015) 1 + 25/(1+.015) 2 + 25/(1+.015) 3 + 25/(1+.015) 4 + 1000/(1+.015) 4 P = 24.63054187 + 24.2665437 + 23.9079248+23.55460576+942.1842303 P = $1,038.54
Formula for a Bond’s Yield to Maturity (Expected Return) Ex.
Example Suppose your bond has a face value of $1,050 and has a coupon rate of 5%. It matures in 5 years and the par value is $1,000. What is the YTM? C= 50 F= 1,050 P= 1000 n= 5 YTM = C+ (F-P)/n (F+P)/2 YTM = 50+ (1050-1000)/5 (1050+1000)/2 YTM = 5.85% The yield to maturity is 5.85% Solution YTM = Yield To Maturity