# Chapter 3. Present Value. Answers to Concept Review Questions

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1 Chapter 3 Present Value Answers to Concept Review Questions 1. Will a deposit made in an account paying compound interest (assuming compounding occurs once per year) yield a higher future value after one period than an equal-size deposit in an account paying simple interest? What about future values for investments held longer than one period? Compounded interest returns more than simple interest over multiple periods because you earn interest on the interest. For the very first period, however, the return is the same with simple or compound interest. Holding an investment longer will also mean a higher future value, because there is more time for the investment to earn interest. 2. How would (a) a decrease in the interest rate or (b) an increase in the holding period of a deposit affect its future value? Why? A decrease in the interest rate would lower future value, while an increase in the holding period will increase future value. Decreasing the interest rate decreases the future value factor and thus future value. Increasing the holding period increases the future value factor and thus future value. 3. How are the present value and the future value of a lump sum related both definitionally and mathematically? Notice that for a given interest rate (r) and a given investment time horizon (n), PVF r,n and FVF r,n are inverses of each other. Why? Present value and future value are related because the future value of an amount of money is equal to its present value times one plus the interest rate raised to the nth power, the number of years money is being compounded. Similarly, present value is future value divided by one plus the interest rate raised to the nth power. This means, given present value, interest and number of years you can find the future value amount that is equivalent to this sum. Present value and future value are inverses of each other because this equation is finding equivalent amounts what present value equates to a future value at a specified number of years at a certain interest rate. 4. How would (a) an increase in the discount rate or (b) a decrease in the time period until the cash flow is received affect the present value? Why? An increase in the discount rate decreases the present value factor and the present value. This is because a higher interest rate means you would have to set less aside today to earn a specified amount in the future. A decrease in the time period increases the present value factor and increases the present value. This is because if you have less time, you will have to set aside more today to earn a specified amount in the future. 14

2 Chapter 3/Present Value How would the future value of a mixed stream of cash flows be calculated, given the cash flows and applicable interest rate? The future value of a mixed stream of cash flows would be calculated by taking each individual cash flow, and then compounding it, using future value factors or the future value formula to take that amount into the future. Then add up all of the future-valued amounts for the final future value of the mixed stream of cash flows. 6. Differentiate between an ordinary annuity and an annuity due. How is the future value of an ordinary annuity calculated, and how (for the same cash flows) can it be converted into the future value of an annuity due? In an ordinary annuity, payments are received at the end of the period. Payments are received or made at the beginning of the period in an annuity due. Cash flows can be converted from an ordinary annuity into an annuity due by multiplying the final answer by one plus the interest rate. 7. How would the present value of a mixed stream of cash flows be calculated, given the cash flows and an applicable required return? You could find the present value of a mixed stream of cash flows using the cash flow menu of a financial calculator or you could individually discount each cash flow to the present using present value factors or the present value formula and then sum all of the values. 8. Given the present value of an ordinary annuity and the applicable required return, how can this value be easily converted into the present value of an otherwise identical annuity due? What is the fundamental difference between the cash flow streams of these two annuities? An ordinary annuity can easily be converted into an annuity due by multiplying the ordinary annuity value by one plus the interest rate. The main difference is that you are receiving (or paying) one more payment with an annuity due than with an ordinary annuity since the payments are made at the beginning of the month instead of the end of the month. 9. What is a perpetuity, and how can its present value be conveniently calculated? How do you find the present value of a growing perpetuity? The value of a perpetuity can be easily calculated by dividing the perpetual cash flow by the interest rate. The value of a growing perpetuity is the cash flow in period 1 divided by the interest rate minus the growth rate. 10. What effect does increasing compounding frequency have on the (a) future value of a given deposit and (b) its effective annual rate (EAR)? Increasing the compounding period increases the future value of a given deposit and increases the effective annual rate (EAR).

3 16 Chapter 3/Present Value 11. Under what condition would the stated annual rate equal the effective annual rate (EAR) for a given deposit? How do these rates relate to the annual percentage rate (APR) and annual percentage yield (APY)? The stated annual rate is equal to the EAR when there is annual compounding. The annual percentage rate (APR) is the non-compounded rate, in other words the annual rate when there is no compounding. The annual percentage yield (APV) is the annual return on an investment. 12. How would you determine the size of the annual end-of-year deposits needed to accumulate a given future sum at the end of a specified future period? What impact does the magnitude of the interest rate have on the size of the deposits needed? To find the annual deposits needed to accumulate a given sum, you would need to solve an annuity problem, using the annuity formula, annuity factor tables or a financial calculator. The future value (FV) would be given in the problem, along with the interest rate (I) and number of years (N). You can then solve for payment required, PMT. The higher the interest rate, the lower the payment required. 13. What relationship exists between the calculation of the present value of an annuity and amortization of a loan? How can you find the amount of interest paid each year under an amortized loan? An amortized loan is an annuity with a repayment of interest and principal in each payment. You are computing a new loan balance after each payment is made, and therefore a new amount of interest and principal repaid. You can find the amount of interest paid by setting up a table which subtracts the amount of principal paid with each payment from the balance. You can recomputed interest on the new balance. Any part of the payment that is not interest expense is the principal repayment. 14. How can you find the interest or growth rate for (a) a lump sum amount, (b) an annuity, and (c) a mixed stream? The interest rate for all three can be found if we know all the other variables in the FV formula by using a financial calculator or excel spread sheet. a. FV = PV (1 + r) n ( 1 + r) n 1) b. FV = PMT r c. n n t FV = CF (1 + r) t= 1 t 15. How can you find the number of time periods needed to repay (a) a single-payment loan and (b) an installment loan requiring equal annual end-of-year payments? a. If the present (PV) and future (FV) amounts are known along with the interest rate (r), we can calculate the number of periods (n) necessary for the present amount of the loan to grow to equal the future amount.

4 Chapter 3/Present Value 17 b. Using a financial calculator or excel spreadsheet, if we know the amount of the loan (PV), the amount of the payments and the interest rate (r), using the formula for FV of an ordinary annuity. Answers to Self Test Problems ST3-1. Starratt Alexander is currently considering investing specified amounts in each of four investment opportunities described below. For each opportunity, determine the amount of money Starratt will have at the end of the given investment horizon. Investment A: Invest a lump sum of \$2,750 today in an account that pays 6% annual interest and leave the funds on deposit for exactly 15 years. Investment B: Invest the following amounts at the beginning of each of the next five years in a venture that will earn 9% annually and measure the accumulated value at the end of exactly 5 years Beginning of Year Amount 1 \$ , , , ,800 Investment C: Invest \$1,200 at the end of each year for the next 10 years in an account that pays 10% annual interest, and determine the account balance at the end of year 10. Investment D: Make the same investment as in investment C but place the \$1,200 in the account at the beginning of each year. Investment A: Future value is \$6,590 = (\$2,750*FV(15,6%) = ) Investment B: Future value = \$900*(1.09) 5 + \$1,000*(1.09) 4 + \$1,200*(1.09) 3 + \$1,500*(1.09) 2 + \$1,800*(1.09) = \$8, Investment C: Future value is \$19,116 (\$1,200*FVAF(10, 10%) = 15.93) Investment D: \$19,116*1.09=\$20,836

5 18 Chapter 3/Present Value ST3-2. Gregg Snead has been offered four investment opportunities, all equally priced at \$45,000. Because the opportunities differ in risk, Gregg s required returns (i.e., applicable discount rates) are not the same for each opportunity. The cash flows and required returns for each opportunity are summarized below. Opportunity Cash Flows Required Return A \$7,500 at the end of 5 years 12% B Year Amount 15% 1 \$10, , , , , ,000 C \$5,000 at the end of each year for the next 30 years. 10% D \$7,000 at the beginning of each year for the next 20 years. 18% a. Find the present value of each of the four investment opportunities. b. Which, if any, opportunities are acceptable? c. Which opportunity should Gregg take? a. PV of A: \$7,500*PV(5, 12%)=.5674 = \$4, PV of B: \$10,000/(1.15) + \$12,000/(1.15) 2 + \$18,000/(1.15) 3 + \$10,000/(1.15) 4 + \$13,000/(1.15) 5 \$9,000/(1.15) 6 = \$45, PV of C: \$5,000*PVAF(30, 10%)= = \$47,134 PV of D: \$7,000*PVAF(20, 18%)= = \$37,468 * 1.18 = \$44,213 b. Opportunities B and C are acceptable because the present value of their cash flows is in excess of their current cost of \$45,000. Opportunities A and D are not acceptable because their present values ore below their \$45,000 cost. c. None ST3-3. Assume you wish to establish a college scholarship of \$2,000 per year for a deserving student at the high school you attended. You would like to make a lump-sum gift to the

6 Chapter 3/Present Value 19 high school to fund the scholarship into perpetuity. The school s treasurer assures you that they will earn 7.5% annually forever. a. How much must you give the high school today to fund the proposed scholarship program? b. If you wanted to allow the amount of the scholarship to increase annually after the first award (end of year 1) by 3% per year, how much must you give the school today to fund the scholarship program? c. Compare, contrast, and discuss the difference in your response to parts a and b. a. The present value of the proposed perpetuity is \$2,000/.075 = \$26,667 b. The present value of the growing perpetuity is \$2,060/( ) = \$2,060/.045 = \$45,778 c. The amount that I need to give the high school if I want the scholarship to grow at 3% per year indefinitely, assuming they will be able to earn the proposed interest rate, is almost double the amount needed if the scholarship does not grow. This effect is due to the fact that we discount the annual cash flow by a smaller number in order to account for the annual growth in the scholarship. ST3-4. Assume that you deposit \$10,000 today into an account paying 6% annual interest and leave it on deposit for exactly 8 years. a. How much will be in the account at the end of 8 years in interest is compounded: 1. Annually? 2. Semiannually? 3. Monthly? 4. Continuously? b. Calculate the effective annual rate (EAR) for a (1) through a (4) above. c. Based on your findings in parts a and b, what is the general relationship between the frequency of compounding and EAR? a. 1. FV = \$10,000 * FV (8, 6%)= = \$15, FV = \$10,000 * FV (16, 3%)= = \$16, FV = \$10,000 * FV (96, 0.5%)= = \$16, FV = \$10,000 * e (8*.06) = \$10,000 * = \$10,000 * 1,6161 = \$16,160 b. 1. EAR = (1+0.06/1) 1-1 = 6% 2. EAR = (1+0.06/2) 2 1 = 6.09% 3. EAR = (1+0.06/12) 12 1 = 6.17% 4. EAR = e = 6.18% c. The observable pattern shows that the more frequent the compounding, the higher the effective annual rate. Consequently, the higher annual rate is obtained when the compounding is continuous.

7 20 Chapter 3/Present Value ST3-5. Imagine that you are a professional personal financial planner and one of your clients has asked you the following two questions. Use the value of money techniques to develop appropriate responses to each question. a. I borrowed \$75,000 and am required to repay it in 6 equal (annual) end-of-year installments of \$3,344 and want to know what interest am I paying? b. I need to save \$37,000 over the next 15 years to fund my 3-year-old daughter s college education. If I made equal annual end-of-year deposits into an account that earns 7% annual interest, how large must this deposit be? a. 9% (calculated with a financial calculator) b. The amount of the annual, end-of-year deposits should be : \$37,000/FVAF (15, 7%)= = \$1,472

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