Principles of Managerial Finance INTEREST RATE FACTOR SUPPLEMENT

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1 Principles of Managerial Finance INTEREST RATE FACTOR SUPPLEMENT 1

2 5 Time Value of Money FINANCIAL TABLES Financial tables include various future and present value interest factors that simplify time value calculations. The values shown in these tables are easily developed from formulas, with various degrees of rounding. As a result, slight differences are likely to exist between table-based calculations and the more precise values obtained using a financial calculator or spreadsheet. The financial tables are typically indexed by the interest rate (in columns) and the number of periods (in rows). Figure 5.1 shows this general layout. The interest factor at a 20 percent interest rate for 10 years would be found at the intersection of the 20% column and the 10-period row, as shown by the dark blue box. A full set of the four basic financial tables is included in this Supplement. FINDING THE FUTURE VALUE OF A SINGLE AMOUNT The equation for future value, Equation 5.1, can be generalized to take advantage of the future value interest rate tables and allow you to find the future value of an initial sum after any number of periods. We use the following notation for the various inputs: Figure 5.1 Financial Tables Layout and use of a financial table Period % Interest Rate 2% 10% 20% 50% 10 X.XXX

3 Chapter 5 Time Value of Money 3 FV n = future value at the end of period n PV = initial principal, or present value r = annual rate of interest paid. n = number of periods (typically years) that the money is left on deposit The general equation for the future value at the end of period n is FV n = PV * (1 + r) n (5.1) Before we generalize Equation 5.1 to take advantage of the financial tables, let s first use a simple example to illustrate how to apply Equation 5.1. Personal Finance Example 5.2 Jane Farber places \$800 in a savings account paying 6% interest compounded annually. She wants to know how much money will be in the account at the end of 5 years. Substituting PV = \$800, r = 0.06, and n = 5 into Equation 5.1 gives the amount at the end of year 5. FV 5 = \$800 * ( ) 5 = \$800 * ( ) = \$1, This analysis can be depicted on a time line as follows: Time line for future value of a single amount (\$800 initial principal, earning 6%, at the end of 5 years) PV = \$800 FV 5 = \$1, End of Year Using Financial Tables to Find the Future Value of a Single amount Solving the equation in the preceding example involves raising 1.06 to the fifth power. A future value interest table can be used to complete the calculation. A table that provides values for 11 + r2 n in Equation 5.1 is included in this Supplement in Table A 1. The value in each cell of the table is called the future value interest factor. This factor is the multiplier used to calculate, at a specified interest rate, the future value of a present amount as of a given time. The future value interest factor for an initial principal of \$1 compounded at i percent for n periods is referred to as FVIF r,n. Future value interest factor = FVIF r,n = 11 + r2 n (S.1) By finding the intersection of the annual interest rate, r, and the appropriate periods, n, you will find the future value interest factor that is relevant to a particular problem. Using FVIF r,n as the appropriate factor, we can rewrite the general equation for future value (Equation 5.1) as follows: FV n = PV * 1FVIF i,n 2 (S.2; 5.1)

4 4 Principles of Managerial Finance This expression indicates that to find the future value at the end of period n of an initial deposit, we have merely to multiply the initial deposit, PV, by the appropriate future value interest factor. In the preceding example, Jane Farber placed \$800 in her savings account at 6% interest compounded annually and wishes to find out how much will be in the account at the end of 5 years. The future value interest factor for an initial principal of \$1 on deposit for 5 years at 6% interest compounded annually, FVIF 6%,5yrs, found in Table A 1, is Using Equation S.2, \$800 * = \$1, Therefore, the future value of Jane s deposit at the end of year 5 will be \$1, FINDING THE PRESENT VALUE OF A SINGLE AMOUNT The present value of a future amount can be found mathematically by solving Equation 5.2 for the present value, PV, of some future amount, FV n, to be received n periods from now, assuming an opportunity cost of r. PV = FV n (1 + r) n (5.2) Let s use this equation in an example and then proceed to use present value interest rate tables to find present value. Personal Finance Example 5.5 Pam Valenti wishes to find the present value of \$1,700 that will be received 8 years from now. Pam s opportunity cost is 8%. Substituting FV 8 = \$1,700, n = 8, and r = 0.08 into Equation 5.2 yields: \$1,700 PV = ( ) 8 = \$1, = \$ The following time line shows this analysis. Time line for present value of a single amount (\$1,700 future amount, discounted at 8%, from the end of 8 years) End of Year FV 8 = \$1,700 PV = \$ Using Financial Tables to Find the Present Value of a Single amount The present value calculation can be simplified by using a present value interest factor. This factor is the multiplier used to calculate, at a specified discount rate, the present value of an amount to be received in a future period. The present value interest factor for the present value of \$1 discounted at r percent for n periods is referred to as PVIF r,n. Present value interest factor = PVIF r,n = 1 (1 + r) n (S.3)

5 Chapter 5 Time Value of Money 5 Supplement Table A 2 presents present value interest factors for \$1. By letting PVIF r,n represent the appropriate factor, we can rewrite the general equation for present value (Equation 5.2) as follows: PV = FV n * 1PVIF r,n 2 (S.4; 5.2) This expression indicates that to find the present value of an amount to be received in a future period, n, we have merely to multiply the future amount, FV n, by the appropriate present value interest factor. As noted, Pam Valenti wishes to find the present value of \$1,700 to be received 8 years from now, assuming an 8% opportunity cost. The present value interest factor for 8% and 8 years, PVIF 8%,8 yrs, found in Table A 2, is Using Equation S.4, \$1,700 * = \$918. The present value of the \$1,700 Pam expects to receive in 8 years is \$918. FINDING THE FUTURE VALUE OF AN ORDINARY ANNUITY To find the future value of an ordinary annuity you can use Equation 5.3, which can be generalized to take advantage of the Financial Tables. Before we use the financial tables, let s consider an example that presents an ordinary annuity and its future value found by calculating the future values of each individual annuity payment or by using Equation 5.3. Personal Finance Example 5.7 Fran Abrams wishes to determine how much money she will have at the end of 5 years if she chooses to deposit \$1,000 annually, at the end of each of the next 5 years, into a savings account paying 7% annual interest. This situation is depicted on the following time line: Time line for future value of an ordinary annuity (\$1,000 end-of-year deposit, earning 7%, at the end of 5 years) \$1, , , , , \$5, Future Value \$1,000 \$1,000 \$1,000 \$1,000 \$1, End of Year As the timeline figure shows, at the end of year 5, Fran will have \$5, in her account. Note that because the deposits are made at the end of the year, the first deposit will earn interest for 4 years, the second for 3 years, and so on. You can calculate the future value of an ordinary annuity that pays an annual cash flow, CF, by using Equation 5.3: FV n = CF * e 3(1 + r)n - 14 r f (5.3)

6 6 Principles of Managerial Finance Using Equation 5.3 we find: FV 5 = \$1,000 * e 3( ) f = \$5, Using Financial Tables to Find the Future Value of an Ordinary Annuity A financial table for the future value of a \$1 ordinary annuity is given in Table A 3. The factors in the table are derived by summing the future value interest factors for the appropriate number of years. For example, the factor for the annuity in the preceding example is the sum of the factors for the five years (years 4 through 0): = Because the deposits occur at the end of each year, they will earn interest from the end of the year in which each occurs to the end of year 5. Therefore, the first deposit earns interest for 4 years (end of year 1 through end of year 5), and the last deposit earns interest for zero years. The future value interest factor for zero years at any interest rate r, FVIF r,0, is 1.000, as we have noted. The formula for the future value interest factor for an ordinary annuity when interest is compounded annually at r percent for n periods, FVIFA r,n, is FVIFA r,n = a n t= r2 t-1 (S.5) This factor is the multiplier used to calculate the future value of an ordinary annuity at a specified interest rate over a given period of time. 1 Using FV n for the future value of an n-year annuity, CF for the amount to be deposited annually at the end of each year, and FVIFA r,n for the appropriate future value interest factor for a one-dollar ordinary annuity compounded at r percent for n years, we can express the relationship among these variables as: FV n = CF * 1FVIFA r,n 2 (S.7; 5.3) The future value interest factor for an ordinary 5-year annuity at 7% 1FVIFA 7%,5yrs 2, found in Table A 3, is Using Equation S.7, the \$1,000 deposit * results in a future value for the annuity of \$5,751. FINDING THE PRESENT VALUE OF AN ORDINARY ANNUITY Quite often in finance, there is a need to find the present value of a stream of equal periodic cash flows. The method for finding the present value of an ordinary annuity is similar to the method just discussed for finding future value. One approach is to calculate the present value of each cash flow in the annuity and then add up those present values. Alternatively, the algebraic equation for finding 1. A mathematical expression that can be applied to calculate the future value interest factor for an ordinary annuity more efficiently is FVIFA r,n = 1 r * r2n - 14 (S.6) The use of this expression is especially attractive in the absence of any financial calculator, electronic spreadsheet, or the appropriate financial tables.

7 Chapter 5 Time Value of Money 7 the present value of an ordinary annuity that makes an annual payment of CF for n years looks like this: PV n = CF r * c 1-1 (1 + r) n d (5.4) Example 5.8 Time line for present value of an ordinary annuity (\$700 end-of-year cash flows, discounted at 8%, over 5 years) Braden Company, a small producer of plastic toys, wants to determine the most it should pay to purchase a particular ordinary annuity. The annuity consists of cash flows of \$700 at the end of each year for 5 years. The firm requires the annuity to provide a minimum return of 8%. This situation is depicted on the following time line: End of Year \$700 \$700 \$700 \$700 \$700 Present Value \$ \$2, The timeline figure shows the present value of each cash flow in the annuity and their sum, which is \$2, Alternatively, you can calculate the present value of an ordinary annuity that pays an annual cash flow, CF, by using Equation 5.4: PV n = \$ * c 1-1 ( ) 5 d = \$2, Using Financial Tables to Find the Present Value of an Ordinary Annuity Present value annuity calculations can also completed using an interest table for the present value of an annuity. The values for the present value of a \$1 ordinary annuity are given in Table A 4. The factors in the table are derived by summing the present value interest factors (in Table A 2) for the appropriate number of years at the given discount rate. The formula for the present value interest factor for an ordinary annuity with cash flows that are discounted at r percent for n periods, PVIFA r,n, is PVIFA r,n = a n t=1 1 (1 + r) t (S.8) This factor is the multiplier used to calculate the present value of an ordinary annuity at a specified discount rate over a given period of time. By letting PV n equal the present value of an n-year ordinary annuity, letting CF equal the amount to be received annually at the end of each year, and letting

8 8 Principles of Managerial Finance PVIFA r,n represent the appropriate present value interest factor for a one-dollar ordinary annuity discounted at r percent for n years, we can express the relationship among these variables as 2 PV n = CF * 1PVIFA r,n 2 (S.9; 5.4) Braden Company, as we have noted, wants to find the present value of a 5-year ordinary annuity of \$700, assuming an 8% opportunity cost. The present value interest factor for an ordinary annuity at 8% for 5 years 1PVIFA 8%,5yrs 2, found in Table A 4, is If we use Equation S.9, \$700 annuity * results in a present value of \$2, FINDING THE FUTURE VALUE OF AN ANNUITY DUE We now turn our attention to annuities due. Remember that the cash flows of an annuity due occur at the start of the period. A simple conversion is applied to use the future value interest factors for an ordinary annuity (in Table A 3) with annuities due. Equation S.11 presents this conversion: FVIFA r,n 1annuity due2 = FVIFA r,n * 11 + r2 (S.11) This equation says that the future value interest factor for an annuity due can be found merely by multiplying the future value interest factor for an ordinary annuity at the same percent and number of periods by 11 + r2. Why is this adjustment necessary? Because each cash flow of an annuity due earns interest for one year more than an ordinary annuity (from the start to the end of the year). Multiplying FVIFA r,n by 11 + r2 simply adds an additional year s interest to each annuity cash flow. Multiplying Equation S.7 by 11 + r2 yields Equation S.12 FV n = CF * 1FVIFA r,n 2 * 11 + r2 (S.12; 5.5) Using Financial Tables to Find the Future Value of an Annuity Due The following example demonstrates how to find the future value of an annuity due. Personal Finance Example 5.9 Recall from an earlier example that Fran Abrams found the future value of an ordinary annuity. Now instead of the annuity cash flows occurring at the end of the year, let s assume that they will occur at the beginning of the year; in other words let s assume it is an annuity due. Substituting r = 7, and n = 5 years into Equation S.12, with the aid of the appropriate interest factor from Table A 3, we get a future value for the annuity due: FV 5 = \$1,000 * * 1.07 = \$6,154 FINDING THE PRESENT VALUE OF AN ANNUITY DUE We can also find the present value of an annuity due. This calculation can be easily performed by adjusting the ordinary annuity calculation. Because the cash flows of an annuity due occur at the beginning rather than the end of the period, to find

9 Chapter 5 Time Value of Money 9 their present value, each annuity due cash flow is discounted back one less year than for an ordinary annuity. A simple conversion can be applied to use the present value interest factors for an ordinary annuity (in Table A 4) with annuities due. PVIFA r,n 1annuity due2 = PVIFA r,n * 11 + r2 (S.13) The equation indicates that the present value interest factor for an annuity due can be obtained by multiplying the present value interest factor for an ordinary annuity at the same percent and number of periods by 11 + r2. This conversion adjusts for the fact that each cash flow of an annuity due is discounted back one less year than a comparable ordinary annuity. Multiplying PVIFA r,n by 11 + r2 effectively adds back one year of interest to each annuity cash flow. Adding back one year of interest to each cash flow in effect reduces by 1 the number of years each annuity cash flow is discounted yields Equation S.14. PV n = CF * 1PVIFA r,n 2 * 11 + r2 (S.14; 5.6) Example 5.10 In the earlier example of Braden Company, we found the present value of Braden s \$700, 5-year ordinary annuity discounted at 8% to be about \$2,795. If we now assume that Braden s \$700 annual cash flow occurs at the start of each year and is thereby an annuity due, we can calculate its present value using a table. Using Financial Tables to Find the Present Value of an Annuity Due Substituting r = 8, and n = 5 years into Equation S.14, with the aid of the appropriate interest factor from Table A 4, we get a present value for the annuity due: PV 5 = \$700 * * 1.08 = \$3, FINDING THE PRESENT VALUE OF A PERPETUITY It is sometimes necessary to find the present value of a perpetuity. The present value interest factor for a perpetuity discounted at the rate r is PVIFA r, = 1 r (S.15) As the equation shows, the appropriate factor, PVIFA r,, is found simply by dividing the discount rate, r (stated as a decimal), into 1. The validity of this method can be seen by looking at the factors in Table A 4 for 8, 10, 20, and 40 percent: As the number of periods (typically years) approaches 50, these factors approach the values calculated using Equation 5.7 for a cash flow of \$1: 1, 0.08 = 12.50; 1, 0.10 = 10.00; 1, 0.20 = 5.00; 1, 0.40 = 2.50; and so on. Using PVIFA r, as the appropriate factor, we can rewrite the general equation for future value (Equation 5.2) as follows: PV = CF * 1PVIFA r, 2 (S.16; 5.2)

10 10 Principles of Managerial Finance Personal Finance Example 5.11 Ross Clark wishes to endow a chair in finance at his alma mater. The university indicated that it requires \$200,000 per year to support the chair, and the endowment would earn 10% per year. To determine the amount Ross must give the university to fund the chair, we must determine the present value of a \$200,000 perpetuity discounted at 10%. The appropriate present value interest factor can be found by dividing 1 by 0.10, as noted in Equation S.15. Substituting the resulting factor, PVIFA 10%, =10, and the amount of the perpetuity, CF = \$200,000, into Equation S.16 results in a present value of \$2,000,000 for the perpetuity. In other words, to generate \$200,000 every year for an indefinite period requires \$2,000,000 today if Ross Clark s alma mater can earn 10% on its investments. If the university earns 10% interest annually on the \$2,000,000, it can withdraw \$200,000 per year indefinitely without touching the initial \$2,000,000, which would never be drawn upon. FUTURE VALUE OF A MIXED STREAM Determining the future value of a mixed stream of cash flows is straightforward. We determine the future value of each cash flow at the specified future date and then add all the individual future values to find the total future value. Example 5.12 Shrell Industries, a cabinet manufacturer, expects to receive the following mixed stream of cash flows over the next 5 years from one of its small customers. End of year Cash flow 1 \$11, , , , ,000 If Shrell expects to earn 8% on its investments, how much will it accumulate by the end of year 5 if it immediately invests these cash flows when they are received? This situation is depicted on the following time line: Time line for future value of a mixed stream (end-of-year cash flows, compounded at 8% to the end of year 5) \$15, , , , , \$83, Future Value \$11,500 \$14,000 \$12,900 \$16,000 \$18, End of Year

11 Chapter 5 Time Value of Money 11 To solve this problem using the financial tables, we determine the future value of each cash flow compounded at 8% for the appropriate number of years. Note that the first cash flow of \$11,500, received at the end of year 1, will earn interest for 4 years (end of year 1 through end of year 5); the second cash flow of \$14,000, received at the end of year 2, will earn interest for 3 years (end of year 2 through end of year 5); and so on. The sum of the individual end-of-year-5 future values is the future value of the mixed cash flow stream. The future value interest factors required are those shown in Table A 1. Table 5.1 presents the calculations needed to find the future value of the cash flow stream, which turns out to be \$83, Table 5.1 Future Value of a Mixed Stream of Cash Flows Year Cash flow (1) Number of years earning interest (n) (2) FVIF 8,,n a (3) Future value [(1) * (3)] (4) 1 \$11, = \$15, , = , , = , , = , , = b 18, Future value of mixed stream \$83, a Future value interest factors at 8% are from Table A 1. b The future value of the end-of-year-5 deposit at the end of year 5 is its present value because it earns interest for zero years and = PRESENT VALUE OF A MIXED STREAM Finding the present value of a mixed stream of cash flows is similar to finding the future value of a mixed stream. We determine the present value of each future amount and then add all the individual present values together to find the total present value. Example 5.13 Frey Company, a shoe manufacturer, has been offered an opportunity to receive the following mixed stream of cash flows over the next 5 years: End of year Cash flow 1 \$ If the firm must earn at least 9% on its investments, what is the most it should pay for this opportunity? This situation is depicted on the following time line:

12 12 Principles of Managerial Finance Time line for present value of a mixed stream (end-of-year cash flows, discounted at 9% over the corresponding number of years) Present Value \$ \$1, End of Year \$400 \$800 \$500 \$400 \$300 To solve this problem using the financial tables, determine the present value of each cash flow discounted at 9% for the appropriate number of years. The sum of these individual values is the present value of the total stream. The present value interest factors required are those shown in Table A 2. Table 5.2 presents the calculations needed to find the present value of the cash flow stream, which turns out to be \$1, Table 5.2 Present Value of a Mixed Stream of Cash Flows Year (n) Cash flow (1) a PVIF 9,,n (2) Present value [(1) * (2)] (3) 1 \$ \$ Present value of mixed stream \$1, a Present value interest factors at 9% are from Table A 2. COMPOUNDING INTEREST MORE FREQUENTLY THAN ANNUALLY Interest is often compounded more frequently than once a year. Savings institutions compound interest semiannually, quarterly, monthly, weekly, daily, or even continuously. Semiannual Compounding Personal Finance Example 5.14 Fred Moreno has decided to invest \$100 in a savings account paying 8% interest compounded semiannually. If he leaves his money in the account for 24 months (2 years), he will be paid 4% interest compounded over four periods, each of which is 6 months long. Table 4.3 uses interest factors to show that at the end of 12 months (1 year) with 8% semiannual compounding, Fred will have \$108.16; at the end of 24 months (2 years), he will have \$

13 Chapter 5 Time Value of Money 13 Table 5.3 Period Future Value from Investing \$100 at 8% Interest Compounded Semiannually over 24 Months (2 Years) Beginning principal (1) Future value interest factor (2) Future value at end of period [(1) : (2)] (3) 6 months \$ \$ months months months Quarterly Compounding Personal Finance Example 5.15 Fred Moreno has found an institution that will pay him 8% interest compounded quarterly. If he leaves his money in this account for 24 months (2 years), he will be paid 2% interest compounded over eight periods, each of which is 3 months long. Table 5.4 uses interest factors to show the amount Fred will have at the end of each period. At the end of 12 months (1 year), with 8% quarterly compounding, Fred will have \$108.24; at the end of 24 months (2 years), he will have \$ Table 5.4 Future Value from Investing \$100 at 8% Interest Compounded Quarterly over 24 Months (2 Years) Period Beginning principal (1) Future value calculation (2) Future value at end of period [(1) * (2)] (3) 3 months \$ \$ months months months months months months months A General Equation for Compounding More Frequently Than Annually The interest-factor formula for annual compounding (Equation S.1) can be rewritten for use when compounding takes place more frequently. If m equals the number of times per year interest is compounded, the interest-factor formula for annual compounding can be rewritten as FVIF 1 2, n * m = PV * a1 + r m b m * n (S.17) Using FVIF r/m,m * n as the appropriate factor, we can rewrite the general equation for future value (Equation 5.1) as follows: FV n = PV * 1FVIF r/m,m * n 2 (S.18; 5.1)

14 14 Principles of Managerial Finance If m = 1, Equation S.18 reduces to Equation S.1. Thus, if interest is compounded annually (once a year), Equation S.18 will provide the same result as Equation 4.5. The general use of Equation S.18 can be illustrated with a simple example. Personal Finance Example 5.16 The preceding examples calculated the amount that Fred Moreno would have at the end of 2 years if he deposited \$100 at 8% interest compounded semiannually and compounded quarterly. For semiannual compounding, m would equal 2 in Equation S.17; for quarterly compounding, m would equal 4. We can use the future value interest factors for one dollar, given in Table A 1, when interest is compounded m times each year. Instead of indexing the table for i percent and n years, as we do when interest is compounded annually, we index it for 1r, m2 percent and 1m * n2 periods. The number of compounding periods m, the interest rate 1r, m2, and the number of periods 1m * n2 used, along with the future value interest factor, are as follows: Compounding period m Interest rate 1r, m2 Periods 1m * n2 Future value interest factor from Table A 1 Semiannual 2 8%, 2 = 4% 2 * 2 = Quarterly 4 8%, 4 = 2% 4 * 2 = Using equation S.18 to multiply each of the future value interest factors by the initial \$100 deposit results in a value of \$ * \$1002 for semiannual compounding and a value of \$ * \$1002 for quarterly compounding. If the interest were compounded monthly, weekly, or daily, m would equal 12, 52, or 365, respectively. Continuous Compounding In the extreme case, interest can be compounded continuously. In this case, m in Equation S.17 would approach infinity. Through the use of calculus, we know that as m approaches infinity, the interest-factor equation becomes FVIF r,n 1continuous compounding2 = e r * n (S.19) where e is the exponential function, which has a value of The future value for continuous compounding is therefore FV n 1continuous compounding2 = PV * 1e r * n 2 (S.20; 5.3) Personal Finance Example 5.18 To find the value at the end of 2 years 1n = 22 of Fred Moreno s \$100 deposit 1PV = \$1002 in an account paying 8% an- nual interest 1r = compounded continuously, we can substitute into Equation S.20: FV 2 (continuous compounding) = \$100 * e 0.08 * 2 = \$100 * = \$100 * = \$117.35

15 6 Interest Rates and Bond Valuation VALUATION FUNDAMENTALS Simply stated, the value of any asset is the present value of all future cash flows it is expected to provide over the relevant time period. The time period can be any length, even infinity. The value of an asset is therefore determined by discounting the expected cash flows back to their present value, using the required return commensurate with the asset s risk as the appropriate discount rate. We can express the value of any asset at time zero, V 0, as Where V 0 = CF 1 (1 + r) 1 + CF 2 (1 + r) 2 + g+ CF n (1 + r) n (6.4) V 0 = value of the asset at time zero CF t = cash flow expected at the end of year t r = appropriate required return (discount rate) n = relevant time period Using present value interest factor notation, PVIF r,n Equation 6.4 can be rewritten as V 0 = 3CF 1 * 1PVIF r, CF 2 * 1PVIF r, L + 3CF n * 1PVIF r,n 24 (S.21) We can use Equation S.21 to determine the value of any asset. Personal Finance Example 6.6 Celia Sargent used Equation S.21 to calculate the value of each asset (using present value interest factors from Table A 2), as shown in Table 6.1. Michaels Enterprises stock has a value of \$2,500, the oil well s value is \$9,262, and the original painting has a value of \$42,245. Note that regardless of the pattern of the expected cash flow from an asset, the basic valuation equation can be used to determine its value. BASIC BOND VALUATION The value of a bond is the present value of the payments its issuer is contractually obligated to make, from the current time until it matures. The basic model for the 15

16 16 Principles of Managerial Finance Table 6.1 Valuation of Assets by Celia Sargent Asset Cash flow, CF Appropriate required return Valuation a Michaels Enterprises stock b Oil well c Original painting d \$300/year indefinitely Year (t) CF t 1 \$ 2, , ,000 \$85,000 at end of year 5 12% V 0 = \$300 * 1PVIFA 12%, 2 1 = \$300 * 0.12 = \$2,500 20% V 0 = 3\$2,000 * 1PVIF 20%, \$4,000 * 1PVIF 20%, \$0 * 1PVIF 20%, [\$10,000 * 1PVIF 20%,4 2 4 = 3\$2,000 * \$4,000 * \$0 * \$10,000 * )4 = \$1,666 + \$2,776 + \$0 + \$4,820 = \$9,262 15% V 0 = \$85,000 * 1PVIF 15%,5 2 = \$85,000 * = \$42,245 a Based on PVIF interest factors from Table A 2. If calculated using a calculator, the values of the oil well and original painting would have been \$9, and \$42,260.03, respectively. b This is a perpetuity (infinite-lived annuity), and therefore the present value interest factor given in Equation S.15 is applied. c This is a mixed stream of cash flows and therefore requires a number of PVIFs, as noted. d This is a single-amount cash flow and therefore requires a single PVIF. value, B 0, of a bond is given by Equation 6.5 and can be expressed using interest rate factors as in S.22. where n B 0 = I * c Σ t=1 1 (1 + r d ) t d + M * c 1 (1 + r d ) n d (6.5) B 0 = I * 1PVIFA rd,n2 + M * 1PVIF rd,n2 (S.22; 6.5) B 0 = value of the bond at time zero I = annual interest paid in dollars n = number of years to maturity M = par value in dollars r d = required return on the bond We can calculate bond value by using Equation S.22 and the financial tables (Tables A 2 and A 4). Personal Finance Example 6.8 Tim Sanchez wishes to determine the current value of the Mills Company bond. Assuming that interest on the Mills Company bond issue is paid annually and that the required return is equal to the bond s coupon interest rate, I = \$100, r d = 10%, M = \$1,000, and n = 10 years.

17 Chapter 6 Interest Rates and Bond Valuation 17 Time line for bond valuation (Mills Company s 10% coupon interest rate, 10-year maturity, \$1,000 par, January 1, 2014, issue date, paying annual interest, and required rate of return of 10%) 2014 \$ \$ \$100 End of Year 2017 \$ \$ \$ \$ \$ \$ \$100 \$1,000 \$ B 0 = \$1, The computations involved in finding the bond value are depicted graphically on the following time line. Substituting the appropriate values into Equation S.22 yields B 0 = \$100 * 1PVIFA 10%,10yrs 2 + \$1,000 * 1PVIF 10%,10yrs 2 = \$100 * \$1,000 * = \$ \$ = \$1, The bond therefore has a value of approximately \$1,000. BOND VALUE BEHAVIOR In practice, the value of a bond in the marketplace is rarely equal to its par value. In the bond data, you can see that the prices of bonds often differ from their par values of 100 (100 percent of par, or \$1,000). Some bonds are valued below par (current price below 100), and others are valued above par (current price above 100). A variety of forces in the economy, as well as the passage of time, tend to affect value. Although these external forces are in no way controlled by bond issuers or investors, it is useful to understand the impact that required return and time to maturity have on bond value. Example 6.9 The preceding example showed that when the required return equaled the coupon interest rate, the bond s value equaled its \$1,000 par value. If for the same bond the required return were to rise to 12% or fall to 8%, its value in each case would be found as follows (using Equation S.22): Required Return = 12%: B 0 = \$100 * 1PVIFA 12%,10yrs 2 + \$1,000 * 1PVIF 12%,10 yrs 2 B 0 = \$100 * \$1,000 * = \$887

18 18 Principles of Managerial Finance Required Return = 8%: B 0 = \$100 * 1PVIFA 8%,10 yrs 2 + \$1,000 * 1PVIF 8%,10 yrs 2 B 0 = \$100 * \$1,000 * = \$1,134 YIELD TO MATURITY (YTM) When investors evaluate bonds, they commonly consider yield to maturity (YTM). This is the compound annual rate of return earned on a debt security purchased on a given day and held to maturity. (The measure assumes, of course, that the issuer makes all scheduled interest and principal payments as promised.) The yield to maturity on a bond with a current price equal to its par value (that is, B 0 = M) will always equal the coupon interest rate. When the bond value differs from par, the yield to maturity will differ from the coupon interest rate. Assuming that interest is paid annually, the yield to maturity on a bond can be found by solving Equation S.22 for r d. In other words, the current value, the annual interest, the par value, and the number of years to maturity are known, and the required return must be found. The required return is the bond s yield to maturity. The YTM can be found by using a financial calculator, by using an Excel spreadsheet, or by trial and error. The calculator provides accurate YTM values with minimum effort. Personal Finance Example 6.12 Earl Washington wishes to find the YTM on Mills Company s bond. The bond currently sells for \$1,080, has a 10% coupon interest rate and \$1,000 par value, pays interest annually, and has ten years to maturity. Substituting B 0 = \$1,080, I = \$ * \$1,0002, M = \$1,000, and n = 10 years, substituting into Equation S.22 yields \$1,080 = \$100 * 1PVIFA rd,10yrs2 + \$1,000 * 1PVIF rd,10yrs2 Earl s objective is to solve the equation for r d, the YTM. Trial and Error Because we know that a required return, r d, of 10% (which equals the bond s 10% coupon interest rate) would result in a value of \$1,000, the discount rate that would result in \$1,080 must be less than 10%. (Remember that the lower the discount rate, the higher the present value, and the higher the discount rate, the lower the present value.) Trying 9%, we get \$100 * 1PVIFA 9%,10yrs 2 + \$1,000 * 1PVIF 9%,10yrs 2 = \$100 * \$1,000 * = \$ \$ = \$1, Because the 9% rate is not quite low enough to bring the value up to \$1,080, we next try 8% and get \$100 * 1PVIFA 8%,10yrs 2 + \$1,000 * 1PVIF 8%,10yrs 2 = \$100 * \$1,000 * = \$ \$ = \$1,134.00

19 Chapter 6 Interest Rates and Bond Valuation 19 Because the value at the 8% rate is higher than \$1,080 and the value at the 9% rate is lower than \$1,080, the bond s yield to maturity must be between 8% and 9%. Because the \$1, is closer to \$1,080, the YTM to the nearest whole percent is 9%. (By using interpolation, we could eventually find the more precise YTM value to be 8.77%.) SEMIANNUAL INTEREST AND BOND VALUES The procedure used to value bonds paying interest semiannually is similar to that shown in Chapter 5 for compounding interest more frequently than annually, except that here we need to find present value instead of future value. It involves 1. Converting annual interest, I, to semiannual interest by dividing I by Converting the number of years to maturity, n, to the number of 6-month periods to maturity by multiplying n by Converting the required stated (rather than effective) annual return for similar-risk bonds that also pay semiannual interest from an annual rate, r d, to a semiannual rate by dividing r d by. Substituting these three changes into Equation 6.5 yields and can be expressed using interest rate factors as in S.23: B 0 = I 2 * a 2n t = 1 1 a1 + r d 2 b t + M * 1 a1 + r d 2 b 2n (6.6) = I 2 * 1PVIFA r d > 2,2n2 + M * 1PVIF rd > 2,2n2 (S.23; 6.6) Personal Finance Example 6.13 Assuming that the Mills Company bond pays interest semiannually and that the required stated annual return, r d, is 12% for similar-risk bonds that also pay semiannual interest, substituting these values into Equation S.23 yields B 0 = \$100 2 * 1PVIFA 12%/2,2 * 10yrs 2 + \$1,000 * 1PVIF 12%/2,2 * 10yrs 2 B 0 = \$50 * 1PVIFA 6%,20periods 2 + \$1,000 * 1PVIF 6%,20periods 2 = \$50 * \$1,000 * = \$885.50

20 7 Stock Valuation BASIC COMMON STOCK VALUATION EQUATION Like the value of a bond, which we discussed in Chapter 6, the value of a share of common stock is equal to the present value of all future cash flows (dividends) that it is expected to provide over an infinite time horizon. Although a stockholder can earn capital gains by selling stock at a price above that originally paid, what is really sold is the right to all future dividends. What about stocks that are not expected to pay dividends in the foreseeable future? Such stocks have a value attributable to a distant dividend expected to result from sale of the company or liquidation of its assets. Therefore, from a valuation viewpoint, only dividends are relevant. By redefining terms, the basic valuation model in Equation 6.4 can be specified for common stock, as given in Equation 7.1: where P 0 = D 1 (1 + r s ) 1 + D 2 (1 + r s ) 2 + g+ D (1 + r s ) (7.1) P 0 = value today of common stock D t = dividend expected at the end of year t r s = required return on common stock The equation can be simplified somewhat by redefining each year s dividend, D t, in terms of anticipated growth. We will consider three models here: zero-growth, constant-growth, and variable-growth. Zero-Growth Model The simplest approach to dividend valuation, the zero-growth model, assumes a constant, nongrowing dividend stream. In terms of the notation already introduced, D 1 = D 2 = g= D When we let D 1 represent the amount of the annual dividend, Equation 7.2 under zero growth reduces to P 0 = D 1 * a t=1 1 (1 + r s ) t = D 1 * 1PVIFA rs, 2 = D 1 * 1 = D 1 (7.2) r s r s 20

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