Time Value of Money Chapter 5

Attribution Non-Commercial (BY-NC)

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Time Value of Money Chapter 5

Attribution Non-Commercial (BY-NC)

- time value money questions answers
- Time Value of Money
- Time Value of Money
- Tvm Problems
- Chapter 5 Solutions
- 1 - An Overview of Financial Management
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- Time Value of Money
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Learning Objectives

1. Explain what the time value of money is and why it is so important in the field of finance.

2. Explain the concept of future value, including the meaning of principal amount, simple

interest, and compound interest, and be able to use the future value formula to make business

decisions.

3. Explain the concept of present value and how it relates to future value, and be able use the

present value formula to make business decisions.

4. Discuss why the concept of compounding is not restricted to money, and be able to use the

future value formula to calculate growth rates.

I. Chapter Outline

5.1 The Time Value of Money

A basic problem faced by managers in financial decision making is to determine the value of a

series of future cash flows, whether paying for an asset or evaluating a project.

The question that is being raised is: What is the value of the stream of future cash flows today?

We refer to this value as the time value of money.

Understanding time value of money concepts and calculations will enable us to evaluate the trade-

off between cash flows today and cash flows at some future point in time.

The basic variables in time value of money calculations when we are dealing with lump sum

(single) cash flows) are present value (PV), future value (FV), interest rate or rate of return (i), and

time periods (n). If we know any three of the four basic variables, we can easily solve for the

missing variable. We will also introduce a fifth variable, (m), which is defined as the number of

compounding/discounting periods per year.

Time value of money calculations can be made using formulas, calculators, or spreadsheets.

Selected links to Time Value of Money online resources:

o http://www.tvmcalcs.com/tvm/tvm_intro

o http://www.studyfinance.com/lessons/timevalue/index.mv

o http://www.frickcpa.com/tvom/default.asp

A. Consuming Today or Tomorrow

People prefer to consume goods today rather than wait to consume similar goods in the

futurethat is, a positive time preference.

The time value of money is based on the belief that people have a positive time

preference for consumption.

Money has a time value because a dollar in hand today is worth more than a dollar to

be received in the future. The dollar in hand could be either invested to earn interest or

spent today.

The value of a dollar invested at a positive interest rate grows over time, and the

further in the future you receive a dollar, the less it is worth today.

The trade-off between spending the money today versus spending the money at

some future date depends on the rate of interest you can earn by investing. The

higher the interest rate, the more the likelihood of consumption being deferred.

B. Time Lines as Aids to Problem Solving

They are an easy way to visualize the cash flows associated with investment decisions.

A timeline is a horizontal line that starts at time zero (today) and shows cash flows as

they occur over time. See Exhibit 5.1

It is conventional to show that all cash outflows are given a negative value; then all

cash inflows must have a positive value.

C. Future Value versus Present Value

Financial decisions are evaluated on either a future value basis or a present value basis.

Future value measures what one or more cash flows are worth at the end of a specified

period, while present value measures what one or more cash flows that are to be

received in the future will be worth today (at t = 0).

The process of converting an amount given at the present time into a future value is

called compounding. It is the process of earning interest over time.

Discounting is the process of converting future cash flows to what its present value is.

In other words, present value is the current value of the future cash flows that are

discounted at an appropriate interest rate.

5.2 Future Value and Compounding

A. Single-Period Investment

We can determine the value of an investment at the end of one period (whether it is a

month, quarter or year) if we know the interest rate to be earned by the investment.

If you invest for one period at an interest rate of i, your investment, or principal, will

grow by (1 + i) per dollar invested.

The term (1+ i) is the future value interest factoroften called simply the future

value factor.

B. Two-Period Investment

A two-period investment is simply two single-period investments back-to-back.

When more than one period is considered, we need to recognize that after the first

period, interest accrues on both the original investment (principal) and the interest

earned in the preceding periods.

The principal is the amount of money on which interest is paid.

Simple interest is the amount of interest paid on the original principal amount only.

With compounding, you are able to earn compound interest, which consists of both

simple interest and interest-on-interest.

C. The Future Value Equation

Equation 5.1 gives us the general equation to find the future value after any number of

periods.

) i + 1 PV( = FV

n

n

The term (1 + i)

n

is the future value factor.

We can use future value tables to find the future value factor at different interest rates

and maturity periods. Or we can use any calculator that has a power key (the y

x

key)

can be used to make this computation.

Future value of a lump sum (annual compounding)

Example: You deposit $100 in the bank. The bank offers you an interest rate of 10%. If you make no

additional deposits or withdrawals, what is your account balance at the end of five years?

In this example, the present value (PV) is $100, the interest rate (i) is 10%, the time period (n) is 5

years, and you are asked to solve for the future value (FV).

Formula approach: ) i + 1 PV( = FV

n

n

FV

5

= $100(1.10)

5

= $100(1.61051) = $161.05

Had the bank offered us simple interest on our deposit, or if we had withdrawn the interest each

year, we would have withdrawn a total of (PV x i) or $10 each year and our account balance

would be equal to the amount we originally deposited, $100.

We can also use interest tables to solve the problem.

FV

n

= PV(FVIF

i,n

) =

Note: FVIF

i,n

= (1 + i)

n

and is referred to as the Future Value Interest Factor for i interest

rate and n periods. In general, the use of interest tables is not recommended due to the fact

that the interest factors are rounded off, and in addition, the tables are not useful for fractional

interest rates and/or time periods.

Financial calculator - Make sure that your calculator is set for 1 P/YR. Enter cash outflows as

a negative number:

n I PV CF FV

N I/YR PV PMT FV

FV

190

= $100(1.05)

190

=

D. Compounding More Frequently Than Once a Year

The more frequently the interest payments are compounded, the larger the future value

of $1 for a given time period. See Equation 5.2.

( ) i/m 1 PV = FV

n m

n +

Future value of a lump sum (non-annual compounding)

Example: You deposit $100 in the bank. The bank offers you an interest rate of 10%, compounded

quarterly. If you make no additional deposits or withdrawals, what is your account balance at the end

of five years?

In this example, the present value (PV) is $100, the interest rate (i) is 10%, the time period (n) is 5

years, the number of compounding periods per year (m) are 4, and you are asked to solve for the

future value (FV).

Formula approach: ( ) i/m 1 PV = FV

n m

n +

FV

5

=

Financial calculator - Make sure that your calculator is set for 1 P/YR and that you enter the

total periods

(n x m) and the periodic (i/m) interest rate. Enter cash outflows as a negative number:

n x m i/m PV CF FV

N I/YR PV PMT FV

When interest is compounded on a continuous basis, we can use Equation 5.3.

( )

n i

n e PV = FV

Example: You deposit $100 in the bank. The bank offers you an interest rate of 10%, compounded

continuously. If you make no additional deposits or withdrawals, what is your account balance at the

end of five years?

In this example, the present value (PV) is $100, the interest rate (i) is 10%, the time period (n) is 5

years, the number of compounding periods per year (m) are infinite, and you are asked to solve for the

future value (FV).

Formula approach: ( )

n i

n e PV = FV

FV

5

=

Note: e is the base of natural logarithms, and should be used when the interest rate is

compounded continuously. You can use 2.71828 as an approximation or use your calculator to

return the value (1 e

x

). If you would like to see the proof, click here. Click here if you

wish to see e computed to a few more decimal places!

5.3 Present Value and Discounting

Present value calculations involve bringing a future amount back to the present.

This process is called discounting, and the interest rate i is known as the discount rate.

The present value (PV) is often called the discounted value of future cash payments.

The present value factor is more commonly called the discount factor.

Equation 5.4 gives us the general equation to find the present value after any number of

periods.

( )

n

n

i 1

FV

= PV

+

or ) i + 1 ( FV = PV

-n

n

The further in the future a dollar will be received, the less it is worth today.

The higher the discount rate, the lower the present value of a dollar.

Present value of a lump sum (annual compounding)

Example: You wish to have a total of $2,500 at the end of three years. If you can earn an interest rate

of 7%, how much must you invest today?

In this example, the future value (FV) is $2,500, the interest rate (i) is 7%, the time period (n) is 3

years, and you are asked to solve for the present value (PV).

Formula approach:

( )

n

n

i 1

FV

= PV

+

or ) i + 1 ( FV = PV

-n

n

[To make the exponent negative, use the (+/-) or (CHS) key on your calculator]

PV =

We can also use interest tables to solve the problem.

PV = FV

n

(PVIF

i,n

) =

Note: PVIF

i,n

= (1 + i)

-n

and is referred to as the Present Value Interest Factor for i interest

rate and n periods. In general, the use of interest tables is not recommended due to the fact

that the interest factors are rounded off, and in addition, the tables are not useful for fractional

interest rates and/or time periods.

Financial calculator - Make sure that your calculator is set for 1 P/YR. Enter cash outflows as

a negative number:

n i PV CF FV

N I/YR PV PMT FV

Present value of a lump sum (non-annual discounting)

Example: You wish to have a total of $2,500 at the end of three years. If you can earn an interest rate

of 7%, compounded daily, how much must you invest today?

In this example, the future value (FV) is $2,500, the interest rate (i) is 7%, the number of

compounding periods per year (m) is 365, the time period (n) is 3 years, and you are asked to solve for

the present value (PV).

Formula approach:

( )

n m

n

i/m 1

FV

= PV

+

or ( ) i/m 1 FV = PV

n m -

n +

PV =

Financial calculator - Make sure that your calculator is set for 1 P/YR and that you enter the

total periods

(n x m) and the periodic (i/m) interest rate. Enter cash outflows as a negative number:

n x m i/m PV C FV

N I/YR PV PMT FV

Present value of a lump sum (continuous discounting)

Example: You wish to have a total of $2,500 at the end of three years. If you can earn an interest rate

of 7%, compounded continuously, how much must you invest today?

In this example, the future value (FV) is $2,500, the interest rate (i) is 7%, the number of

compounding periods per year (m) is infinite, the time period (n) is 3 years, and you are asked to solve

for the present value (PV).

Formula approach:

( )

n i

n

e

FV

= PV

or

( )

n i -

n e FV PV

PV =

5.3 Additional Concepts and Applications

A. Finding the Interest Rate

In Finance, a number of situations will require you to determine the interest rate (or

discount rate) for a given stream of future cash flows.

For an individual investor or a firm, it may be necessary to determine:

the return on an investment.

the interest rate on a loan

a growth rate.

Determining the interest/discount rate (i) in a lump sum situation (annual compounding)

Example: You invested $3,000 in a mutual fund ten years ago. The investment is now worth a total of

$7,500. What is your compounded annual rate of return on this investment?

In this example, the present value (PV) is $3,000, the future value (FV) is $7,500, the time period (n)

is ten years, and you are asked to solve for the interest/discount rate (i).

Formula approach: 1 -

PV

FV

= i

n

1/n

,

_

i =

Financial calculator - Make sure that your calculator is set for 1 P/YR. Enter cash outflows as

a negative number:

n i PV CF FV

N I/YR PV PMT FV

Determining the interest/discount rate (i) in a lump sum situation (non-annual compounding)

Example: You deposited $3,000 in a bank ten years ago. Your account balance is now $7,500. What

was your compounded annual rate of return on this deposit assuming the bank offered semi-annual

compounding?

In this example, the present value (PV) is $3,000, the future value (FV) is $7,500, the number of

compounding periods per year (m) are 2, the time period (n) is ten years, and you are asked to solve

for the interest/discount rate (i).

Formula approach:

1

1

]

1

,

_

1 -

PV

FV

m = i

n

n) 1/(m

i =

Financial calculator - Make sure that your calculator is set for 1 P/YR and that you enter the

total periods

(n x m). Since this will return a periodic rate, you must multiply your answer by (m) to obtain

the yearly rate. Enter cash outflows as a negative number:

n x m i/m PV CF FV

N I/YR PV PMT FV

Determining the interest/discount rate (i) in a lump sum situation (continuous compounding)

Formula approach:

n

/PV) (FV ln

= i

n

[ln stands for the natural logarithm . You can use either the ln or log button on your calculator]

i =

Determining the time period (n) in a lump sum situation (annual compounding)

Example: You wish to save $2,000 for a down payment on a new car that you will purchase in three

years. You currently have $1,600 in your bank account earning a return of 7%. How long will it take

you to accumulate the sum you need for the down payment?

In this example, the present value (PV) is $1,600, the future value (FV) is $2,000, the interest

(discount) rate (i) is 7%, and you are asked to solve for the time period (n).

Formula approach:

) i + (1 ln

/PV) (FV ln

= n

n

n =

Financial calculator - Make sure that your calculator is set for 1 P/YR. Enter cash outflows as

a negative number:

n i PV CF FV

N I/YR PV PMT FV

Determining the time period (n) in a lump sum situation (non-annual compounding)

Example: You wish to save $2,000 for a down payment on a new car that you will purchase in three

years. You currently have $1,600 in your bank account earning a return of 7%, compounded monthly.

How long will it take you to accumulate the sum you need for the down payment?

In this example, the present value (PV) is $1,600, the future value (FV) is $2,000, the interest

(discount) rate (i) is 7%, the number of compounding periods per year (m) is 12, and you are asked to

solve for the number of time periods (n).

Formula approach:

i/m) (1 ln m

/PV) FV ( ln

= n

n

+

n =

Financial calculator - Make sure that your calculator is set for 1 P/YR and that you enter the

periodic (i/m) interest rate. Since this will return the total periods, you must divide your

answer by (m) to obtain the answer in years. Enter cash outflows as a negative number:

n x m i/m PV CF FV

N I/YR PV PMT FV

Determining the time period (n) in a lump sum situation (continuous compounding)

Formula approach:

i

/PV) (FV ln

= n

n

n =

B. The Rule of 72

People use rules of thumb to approximate difficult present value calculations.

One such rule is the Rule of 72, which can be used to determine the amount of time it

takes to double an investment.

The Rule of 72 says that the time to double your money (TDM) approximately equals

72/i, where i is expressed as a percentage.

The rule is fairly accurate for interest rates between 5 and 20 percent.

C. Compound Growth Rates

Compound growth occurs when the initial value of a number increases or decreases

each period by the factor (1 + growth rate). Such changes over time include the

population growth rate of a city, or the sales or earnings growth rate of a firm.

The Power of Compounding

These figures are based on an assumed annual rate of return of 10 percent, with no withdrawals and no

taxes. Whether these conditions are attainable or desirable is beside the point. This table merely illustrates

a principal that's based purely on mathematics. Assuming the same rate of return (10 percent) in each of

the two examples, a person who invests early and for just eight years will have more money at 65 years

old than will someone who starts late and invests for nearly 40 years. Naturally, someone who starts early

and doesn't stop has the potential to do much better than either of these examples.

Example 1: Example 2:

Age

Annual

Investment

Year-End

Value

Annual

Investment

Year-End

Value

19 $ 2,000 $2,200 $ 0 $ 0

20 $ 2,000 $4,620 $ 0 $ 0

21 $ 2,000 $7,282 $ 0 $ 0

22 $ 2,000 $10,210 $ 0 $ 0

23 $ 2,000 $13,431 $ 0 $ 0

24 $ 2,000 $ 16,974 $ 0 $ 0

25 $ 2,000 $ 20,872 $ 0 $ 0

26 $ 2,000 $ 25,159 $ 0 $ 0

27 $ 0 $ 27,675 $2,000 $2,200

28 $ 0 $ 30,442 $2,000 $4,620

29 $ 0 $33,487 $2,000 $7,282

30 $ 0 $36,835 $2,000 $10,210

31 $ 0 $40,519 $2,000 $13,431

32 $ 0 $44,571 $2,000 $16,974

33 $ 0 $49,028 $2,000 $20,872

34 $ 0 $53,931 $2,000 $25,159

35 $ 0 $59,324 $2,000 $29,875

36 $ 0 $65,256 $2,000 $35,062

37 $ 0 $71,782 $2,000 $40,769

38 $ 0 $78,960 $2,000 $47,045

39 $ 0 $86,856 $2,000 $53,950

40 $ 0 $95,541 $2,000 $61,545

41 $ 0 $105,095 $2,000 $69,899

42 $ 0 $115,605 $2,000 $79,089

43 $ 0 $127,165 $2,000 $89,198

44 $ 0 $139,882 $2,000 $100,318

45 $ 0 $153,870 $2,000 $112,550

46 $ 0 $169,257 $2,000 $126,005

47 $ 0 $186,183 $2,000 $140,805

48 $ 0 $204,801 $2,000 $157,086

49 $ 0 $225,281 $2,000 $174,995

50 $ 0 $247,809 $2,000 $194,694

51 $ 0 $272,590 $2,000 $216,364

52 $ 0 $299,849 $2,000 $240,200

53 $ 0 $329,834 $2,000 $266,420

54 $ 0 $362,818 $2,000 $295,262

55 $ 0 $399,100 $2,000 $326,988

56 $ 0 $439,010 $2,000 $361,887

57 $ 0 $482,910 $2,000 $400,276

58 $ 0 $531,202 $2,000 $442,503

59 $ 0 $584,322 $2,000 $488,953

60 $ 0 $642,754 $2,000 $540,049

61 $ 0 $707,029 $2,000 $596,254

62 $ 0 $777,732 $2,000 $658,079

63 $ 0 $855,505 $2,000 $726,087

64 $ 0 $941,056 $2,000 $800,896

65 $ 0 $1,035,161 $,2000 $883,185

Less $ invested ($16,000) ($78,000)

$1,019,161 $805,185

Money

increased

64 fold 10 fold

Chapter 5 Sample Questions

Multiple Choice

1. Future value: Brittany Willis is looking to invest for retirement, which she hopes will be in 30 years. She is

looking to invest $38,500 today in U.S. Treasury bonds that will earn interest at 8.25 percent annually. How much

will she have at the end of 30 years?

a. $481,676.96

b. $415,238.76

c. $514,896.06

d. $365,410.11

2. Multiple compounding periods (FV): Hector Cervantes started on his first job last year and plans to save for a

down payment on a house in 4 years. He will be able to invest $33,000 today in a money market account that will

pay him an interest rate of 7.15 percent compounded daily. How much will he have at the end of 4 years?

a. $50,074.29

b. $55,784.52

c. $43,924.82

d. $46,560.31

3. Compounding: Trish Harris has deposited $2,500 today in an account paying 6 percent interest annually. What

would be the simple interest earned on this investment in five years? If the account paid compound interest, what

would be the interest-on-interest in five years?

a. $750; $95.56

b. $150; $845.56

c. $150; $95.56

d. $95.56; $845.56

4. Present value: John Hsu wants to start a business in 10 years. He hopes to have $250,000 at that time to invest in

the business. To reach his goal, he plans to invest a certain amount today in a bank CD that will pay him 9.75

percent annually. How much will he have to invest today to achieve his target?

a. $98,604.04

b. $633,848.25

c. $87,757.60

d. $89,729.68

5. Multiple compounding (PV): Darius Miller is seeking to accumulate $97,750 in 10 years to invest in a real estate

venture. He can earn 4.22 percent annual interest with quarterly compounding in a private investment. How much

will he have invest today to reach his goal?

a. $147,784.01

b. $64,239.85

c. $59,100.66

d. $73,875.83

6. Interest rate: Ray Seo has $9,800 to invest in a small business venture. His partner has promised to pay him back

$27,400 in fifteen years. What is the return earned on this investment?

a. 8.08 percent

b. 6.81 percent

c. 9.36 percent

d. 7.09 percent

7. Growth rate: Cleargen, a detergent manufacturer, has announced this year's net income as $287,441. It expects its

net earnings to grow at a rate of 15 percent per year for the next 5 years, before dropping to 10 percent for each of

the following 2 years. What is the firm's net income after 7 years?

a. $999,667

b. $699,557

c. $670,176

d. $821,979

8. Time to attain goal: Your uncle is looking to double his investment of $10,000. He claims he can get earn 14

percent on his investment. How long will it be before he can double his investment? Use the Rule of 72 and round

to the nearest year.

a. 5 years

b. 14 years

c. 10 years

d. None of the above

9. Time to attain goal: Ryan Holmes wants to deposit $10,000 in a bank account that pays 8.15 percent annually.

How many years will it take for his investment to grow to $23,000?

a. 9.89 years

b. 10.63 years

c. 8.08 years

d. 11.27 years

10. Time to attain goal: You can deposit $1,350 today into a savings account. How long must you wait for the

investment to grow to $2,700 if you can earn 8 percent compounded continuously on this money?

a. 8.31 years

b. 8.66 years

c. 9.35 years

d. 7.01 years

Answer Section

MULTIPLE CHOICE

1. ANS: B

Present value of the investment = PV = $38,500

Return on Treasury bonds = i = 8.25%

Number of years = n = 30.

FV30 = [ $38,500 x (1 + .08)

30

] = $415,238.76

Key: N I/YR PV PMT FV

Enter: 30 8.25 -38,500 0

Solve For: 415,238.76

PTS: 1 MSC: JDK

2. ANS: C

FV4 = [ $33,000 x (1 + .0715/365)

(4x365)

] = $43,924.82

Key: N I/YR PV PMT FV

Adjustment: 4 x 365 7.15/365

Enter: 1,460 .019589041 -33,000 0

Solve For: 43,924.82

PTS: 1 MSC: JDK

3. ANS: A

Deposit today = PV = $2,500

Interest rate = i = 6%

No. of years = n = 5

Future value with simple interest:

Simple interest per year = $2,500 (0.06) = $150.00

Simple interest for 5 years = $150 x 5 = $750.00

Future value with compound interest:

FV5 = $2,500 (1 + 0.06)

5

= $3,345.56

Simple interest = $750

Interest on interest = $3,345.56 $2,500 $750 = $95.56

PTS: 1

4. ANS: A

PV = [ $250,000 / (1 + .0975)

10

] = $98,604.04

Key: N I/YR PV PMT FV

Enter: 10 9.75 0 -250,000

Solve For: 98,604.04

PTS: 1 MSC: JDK

5. ANS: B

PV = [ $97,750 / (1 + .0422/4)

(10x4)

] = $64,239.85

Key: N I/YR PV PMT FV

Adjustment: 10 x 4 4.22/4

Enter: 40 1.055 0 -97,750

Solve For: 64,239.85

PTS: 1 MSC: JDK

6. ANS: D

i = [ ($27,400/$9,800) ^ (1/15) ] - 1 = .070948 = 7.09%

Key: N I/YR PV PMT FV

Enter: 15 -9,800 0 27,400

Solve For: 7.09

PTS: 1 MSC: JDK

7. ANS: B

Current net income = PV = $287,441

Expected net income 7 years from now = FV

To calculate the expected net income, we set up the future value equation.

PTS: 1 MSC: JDK

8. ANS: A

Initial investment = $10,000

Rate of return on investment = i = 14%

Time to double the investment = TDM = 72/i = 72 / 14 = 5.14 years

PTS: 1

9. ANS: B

n = [ ln($23,000/$10,000) ] / [ ln(1 + .082) ] = 10.63 years

Key: N I/YR PV PMT FV

Enter: 8.15 -10,000 0 23,000

Solve For: 10.63

PTS: 1 MSC: JDK

10. ANS: B

n = [ ln($2,700/$1,350) ] / .08 = 8.66 years

PTS: 1 MSC: JDK NOT: Additional testbank item.

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