In the financial world, “coupon” represents the interest rate on a bond. Typically the coupon is paid semi-annually. Coupon is short for “coupon rate” or “coupon percentage rate.”
The use of the word coupon to describe the interest rate on a bond is derived from the fact that bonds used to be issued in physical, paper, form. Attached to the bonds were coupons that had to be removed from the bond and redeemed with the issuer in order to receive the interest payment. Bond owners literally had to “clip” the coupon off the bond. Coupon is sometimes used in reference to retired investors who have most of their wealth in fixed income securities and spend their retirement years clipping coupons.
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Investment for Life

Valuing a Coupon Bond. This is an extension of the previous video on "What is a Bond?" A knowledge of the time value of money is necessary.
For more questions, problem sets, and additional content please see: www.Harpett.com.
Video by Chase DeHan, Assistant Professor of Finance at the University of South Carolina Upstate.

Views: 3519
Harpett

Investing in bonds can be tricky in today's market. Understanding the fundamental concepts associated with bonds is a good place to start.

Views: 26186
Religare

Why bond prices move inversely to changes in interest rate. Created by Sal Khan.
Watch the next lesson:
https://www.khanacademy.org/economics-finance-domain/core-finance/stock-and-bonds/bonds-tutorial/v/treasury-bond-prices-and-yields?utm_source=YT&utm_medium=Desc&utm_campaign=financeandcapitalmarkets
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Finance and capital markets on Khan Academy: Both corporations and governments can borrow money by selling bonds. This tutorial explains how this works and how bond prices relate to interest rates. In general, understanding this not only helps you with your own investing, but gives you a lens on the entire global economy.
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Khan Academy

This video explains how to calculate the coupon rate of a bond when you are given all of the other terms (price, maturity, par value, and YTM) with the bond pricing formula.

Views: 3040
Michael Padhi

This video shows how to calculate the issue price of a bond that pays semiannual interest. The issue price is the sum of: (1) the present value of the face value of the bond, which is to be paid when the bond matures, and (2) the present value of the interest payments. Because the bond pays interest semiannually, the interest rate should be divided by two and the number of periods should be adjusted (e.g., if it is a 10-year bond, there would be 20 periods because interest is paid twice a year). The video provide formulas to calculate the present values and illustrates the computations using an example.
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Edspira

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In this video we show you how to calculate the value or price of a bond. We teach you the present value formula and then use examples to discount the coupon payments and principle payment to their present value. We also show you how to solve the price of a semi-annual bond. In this case you would multiply the periods by two and divide the YTM and coupon payments by 2. We also show you how to solve the accrued interest of a bond to find out what it would sell for at a date that is not on the exact coupon payment date.
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Subjectmoney

In this revision video we work through some numerical examples of the inverse relationship between the market price of fixed-interest government bonds and the yields on those bonds.
Government bonds are fixed interest securities. This means that a bond pays a fixed annual interest – this is known as the coupon
The coupon (paid in £s, $s, Euros etc.) is fixed but the yield on a bond will vary
The yield is effectively the interest rate on a bond. The yield will vary inversely with the market price of a bond
1.When bond prices are rising, the yield will fall
2.When bond prices are falling, the yield will rise
- - - - - - - - -
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tutor2u

OMG wow! Clicked here http://mbabullshit.com I'm shocked how easy, bond valuation video..
What is a Bond?
Basically, a bond is a certificate which proves that a company borrowed money from you and now owes you money. Owning a bond is a way to earn interest payments instead of putting your money in a bank.
Therefore, if a bond can give you high interest coupon payments compared to bank interest payments, a bond value should be high.
On the other hand, if a bond will give you small coupon payments compared to bank interest, the bond value should be low.
A bond can be bought either from the original company which issues the bond, or from people who already bought the bond from the corporation, but who want to sell the bond before it expires because they don’t want to wait too long before they get back their original investment
So to find the theoretical value of a bond, we need to think about the bond’s interest coupon payments compared to bank interest payments, the bond’s face value, and the length of time before maturity when you get back the full face value of the bond.
Sears Bond photo credit: Tom Spree via Wikipedia Creative Commons

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MBAbullshitDotCom

For bonds that pay interest on a semiannual basis, we have to adjust the number of periods (multiply times 2), the yield (divide by 2), and the coupon payment (divide by 2).

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pjcalafi

This video will show you how to calculate the bond price and yield to maturity in a financial calculator.
If you need to find the Present value by hand please watch this video :)
http://youtu.be/5uAICRPUzsM
There are more videos for EXCEL as well
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I Hate Math Group, Inc

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YTM (Yield to Maturity): of a bond or other fixed-interest security, such as gilts, is the internal rate of return (IRR, overall interest rate) earned by an investor who buys the bond today at the market price, assuming that the bond will be held until maturity, and that all coupon and principal payments will be made on schedule.
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EduPristine

Views: 7610
Hu Teaching

Investing can sometimes seem like either like a gamble or very dull.
At the "gambling" end of the spectrum are shares, with the possibility of swift ups in price and swift drops in price.
At the other end is cash in the bank -- a predictable investment with few changes day-to-day or month-on-month.
Investors looking for a middle ground and looking to diversify do have other options. They can consider bonds.
Bonds are something of a mystery to many people -- perhaps because they are not often talked about.
But bonds can play an important role in managing investments.
They can be a half way house between the risk of shares and property and the safety of cash.
How do bonds work?
At the most basic level, a bond is a loan.
Or, more technically, it is a large loan that has been split into packages and sold to investors.
Bond holders typically make money by receiving regular payments of interest (known as coupons) during the life of the loan. When the loan ends, their original investment is returned.
Bonds may have lives of just a year or two or for 10, 20 or even 30 years.
You can buy individual bonds or opt for units in a bond fund run by an asset manager.
Like shares, bonds or bond funds can usually be sold at any time and the value of your investment may rise or fall.
But bond prices usually move less than shares. That is why they are considered safer than shares but they are more risky than a bank deposit.
The original investment and the coupon payments are secure for bonds, while with shares, there is no guarantee of receiving dividend payments -- or your original investment.
Looking a bit more closely, there are two main types of bonds -- corporate bonds and government bonds.
Corporate bonds are loans made by companies. Government bonds are loans made by governments.
Corporate bonds are more risky because the company issuing the bond may go bankrupt. In bankruptcy, though, bond holders are paid before shareholders.
Governments rarely go bankrupt so government bonds are safer than corporate bonds. And the lower interest rate on government bonds reflects this.
Getting more technical, different types of bonds are designed to work in different financial conditions. In particular, index-linked bonds pay coupons and the original investment in a way that compensates for inflation. The can be attractive to investors who want to ensure the value of their investment does not fall if prices rise.
Bonds don't have to be part of your investment portfolio.
Some people are happy to invest exclusively in shares and property but if you want to spread your investment risk, if you want to diversify, remember that there is always a half way house in bonds.

Views: 90513
ING eZonomics

Scientific Wealth Manager https://en.samt.ag/user-registration
What are Bonds?
A bond is the most common type of fixed-income security, it is a debt instrument that makes a series of fixed interest payments regularly, and pays the principal amount on the maturity date. Entities such as governments and corporations issue bonds to finance various projects. At its core a bond is just a loan that investors make to the bond’s issuers.
When the bond is first issued its value is basically the amount being loaned, called the face value of the bond. In exchange for this loan the investor gets regular interest, known as the coupon. Bonds are issued for a specified period. This duration can be a year, three years, five years, 30 years and above. When the bond matures, the issuer repays the loan to the investor.
Then there are quasi-government entities. These entities are not under direct obligation of a central bank or the national governments. For instance, the Federal National Mortgage Association or Fannie Mae.
Supranational entities operate globally. The European investment Bank, The International Monetary Fund and the World Bank are some examples.
Then there are bonds that do not have a maturity date called, perpetual bonds. They pay interest, but don't carry any promises of repaying the principal amount.
The par value of a bond is a principal amount that is repaid to the investor at maturity. It is also known by other terms such as face value and redemption value. Par value is quoted as a percentage of par. For instance, a bond with a par value of $1000, quoted at 98, will be selling for $980.
Some bonds pay annual coupons while there are those that pay semiannual, quarterly or monthly interest payments. A $1000 par value semiannual pay bond with 5% coupon will pay 2.5% of $1000 or $25 every six months. Please note that there are bonds whose coupon rate varies throughout their tenure. If a bond has a fixed coupon rate it's called plain-vanilla bond or conventional bond.
There are special types of bonds that do not pay any coupon payment before maturity, called pure discount or zero-coupon bonds. Such bonds are sold at a discount to par value, hence the term pure discount. The interest accumulates till maturity, then it is repaid to the investor along with the par value. For instance, a 10 year $1000 zero-coupon bond with 7% yield would initially sell at around $500, and then it will pay $1000 to the bondholder at maturity.
As there are different currencies, so are the bonds denominated in those currencies. A dual currency bond makes coupon payments in one currency and repays the principal in another. While a currency option bond gives the investor or the bondholder a choice to choose a pair of currencies in which they would like to receive payments.
Bonds are subject to different regulations and legal requirements, which depend on factors such as their place of issue and the place where they are traded at. A bond issued by a firm domiciled in a country, and also traded in that country's currency is called a domestic bond.
If a firm, incorporated in a foreign country, issues a bond that trades on the national bond market of another country in that country's currency is called a foreign bond. For instance, if a foreign firm issues bonds denominated in yuan (yoo-an) that trade in China, are foreign bonds, and are known as panda bonds. Similarly, if a firm is incorporated outside of the United States and issues a bond denominated in US dollar and trades in the United States it’s also a foreign bond, known as a Yankee bond.
Euro bonds are issued outside the jurisdiction of any one country, and denominated in a currency different from the currency of the countries in which these are sold. Initially, Eurobonds were created to avoid US regulations. These bonds should not be confused with bonds denominated in euro currency or domiciled in Europe, although they can be both. An example of a Eurobond would be a bond issued by a Chinese firm denominated in the Japanese yen and traded in markets outside of Japan.
Global bonds are sold inside as well as outside the country in whose currency they are denominated. For instance, a dollar global bond will trade in New York which will be its domestic bond market as well as in Tokyo which will be its Eurobond market.
Euro bonds are known by the currency they are denominated in for instance a Eurobond denominated in US dollar is called a Eurodollar bond, similarly a euro yen bond is denominated in yen. Most euro bonds are issued in bearer form, which means that their ownership is evidenced simply by the possession of the bonds. In registered bonds however, the ownership is recorded. Hence, bearer bonds are more popular among folks looking to avoid taxes.

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SAMT AG Schweizer Vermögensverwaltung

Financial Math for Actuarial Exam 2 (FM), Video #115. Exercise 4.1.17 from "Mathematics of Investment and Credit", 6th Edition, by Samuel A. Broverman.

Views: 524
Bill Kinney

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KEY POINTS
1. Bond prices and bond yields move in opposite directions. When bond prices go up, that means yields are going down; when bond prices go down, this means yields are going up. Mathematically, this is because yield is equal to:
annual coupon payments/price paid for bond
A decrease in price is thus a decrease in the denominator of the equation, which in turn results in a larger number.
2. Conceptually, the reason for why a decrease in bond price results in an increase bond yields can be understood through an example.
a. Suppose a corporation issues a bond to a bondholder for $100, and with a promise of $5 in coupon payments per year. This bond thus has a yield of 5%. ($5/$100 = 5%)
b. Suppose the same corporation then issues additional bonds, also for $100 but this time promising $6 in coupon payments for year -- and thus yielding 6%.
No rational investor would choose the old bond; instead, they would all purchase the new bond, because it yielded more and was at the same price. As a result, if a holder of the old bonds needed to sell them, he/she would need to do so at a lower price. For instance, if holder of the old bonds was willing to sell it at $83.33, than any prospective buyer would get a bond that earned $5 in coupon payments on an $83.33 payment -- effectively an annual yield of 6% (5/83.33). The yield to maturity could be even higher, since the bond would give the bondholder $100 upon reaching maturity.
3. The longer the duration of the bonds, the more sensitivity there is to interest rate moves. For instance, if interest rates rise in year 3 of a 30 year bond (meaning there are 27 years left until maturity) the price of the bond would fall more than if interest rates rise in year 3 of a 5 year bond. This is because an interest in interest rates reduces the relative appeal of existing coupon payments, and the more coupon payments that are remaining, the more interest rate fluctuations will impact the price of the bond.
4. Lastly, a small note on jargon: when investors or commentators say, "bonds are up," (or down) they are referring to bond prices. "Bonds are up" thus means bond prices are up and yields are down; conversely, "bonds are down" means bond prices are down and yields are up.

Views: 66624
InformedTrades

Most borrowers borrow through banks. But established and reputable institutions can also borrow from a different intermediary: the bond market. That’s the topic of this video. We’ll discuss what a bond is, what it does, how it’s rated, and what those ratings ultimately mean.
First, though: what’s a bond? It’s essentially an IOU. A bond details who owes what, and when debt repayment will be made. Unlike stocks, bond ownership doesn’t mean owning part of a firm. It simply means being owed a specific sum, which will be paid back at a promised time. Some bonds also entitle holders to “coupon payments,” which are regular installments paid out on a schedule.
Now—what does a bond do? Like stocks, bonds help raise money. Companies and governments issue bonds to finance new ventures. The ROI from these ventures, can then be used to repay bond holders. Speaking of repayments, borrowing through the bond market may mean better terms than borrowing from banks. This is especially the case for highly-rated bonds.
But what determines a bond’s rating?
Bond ratings are issued by agencies like Standard and Poor’s. A rating reflects the default risk of the institution issuing a bond. “Default risk” is the risk that a bond issuer may be unable to make payments when they come due. The higher the issuer’s default risk, the lower the rating of a bond. A lower rating means lenders will demand higher interest before providing money. For lenders, higher ratings mean a safer investment. And for borrowers (the bond issuers), a higher rating means paying a lower interest on debt.
That said, there are other nuances to the bond market—things like the “crowding out” effect, as well as the effect of collateral on a bond’s interest rate. These are things we’ll leave you to discover in the video. Happy learning!
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Marginal Revolution University

UPDATE: You can also find the YTM by trial and error. If you plug in 0.06 for the YTM in the equation this gives you $91,575, which is lower than $92,227. YTM = 0.058 gives you $92,376, which is a little bit higher than $92,227. YTM = 0.0585 gives you $92,175, but YTM = 0.0584 gives you $92,215 which is very close to $92,227. Thus, 5.84% is the approximate YTM
This video explains how to calculate the yield-to-maturity of a coupon bond. A comprehensive example is provided that shows the formula for calculating the yield, but the video also provides a Microsoft Excel formula that provides an easier means of determining the yield.
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Views: 80880
Edspira

Financial Math for Actuarial Exam 2 (FM), Video #92. Exercise #4.1.5 from "Mathematics of Investment and Credit", 6th Edition, by Samuel A. Broverman

Views: 701
Bill Kinney

In this video, you will learn how to find the value of bonds when interest is paid annually, semiannually and quarterly.

Views: 6103
maxus knowledge

This video demonstrates how to calculate the yield-to-maturity of a zero-coupon bond. It also provides a formula that can be used to calculate the YTM of any zero-coupon bond.
Edspira is your source for business and financial education. To view the entire video library for free, visit http://www.Edspira.com
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Edspira is the creation of Michael McLaughlin, who went from teenage homelessness to a PhD. The goal of Michael's life is to increase access to education so all people can achieve their dreams. To learn more about Michael's story, visit http://www.MichaelMcLaughlin.com
To follow Michael on Facebook, visit
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Views: 40121
Edspira

how to calculate coupon rate on a bond
examples using excel and financial calculator

Views: 20999
Elinda Kiss

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This tutorial will show you how to calculate bond pricing and valuation in excel. This teaches you how to do so through using the NPER() PMT() FV() RATE() and PV() functions and formulas in excel.
To follow along with this tutorial and download the spreadsheet used and or to get free excel macros, keyboard shortcuts, and forums, go to:
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Views: 187278
TeachExcel

What is a bond?
Learn more at: https://www.wallstreetsurvivor.com
A bond is a debt investment in which an investor loans money to a corporate entity or government. The funds are borrowed for a defined period of time at either a variable or fixed interest rate. If you want a guaranteed money-maker, bonds are a much safer option than most. There are many times of bonds, however, and each type has a different risk level.
Unlike stocks, which are equity instruments, bonds are debt instruments. When bonds are first issued by the company, the investor/lender typically gives the company $1,000 and the company promises to pay the investor/lender a certain interest rate every year (called the Coupon Rate), AND, repay the $1,000 loan when the bond matures (called the Maturity Date). For example, GE could issue a 30 year bond with a 5% coupon.
The investor/lender gives GE $1,000 and every year the lender receives $50 from GE, and at the end of 30 years the investor/ lender gets his $1,000 back. Bonds di er from stocks in that they have a stated earnings rate and will provide a regular cash flow, in the form of the coupon payments to the bondholders.
This cash flow contributes to the value and price of the bond and affects the true yield (earnings rate) bondholders receive. There are no such promises associated with common stock ownership.
After a bond has been issued directly by the company, the bond then trades on the exchanges. As supply and demand forces start to take effect the price of the bond changes from its initial $1,000 face value. On the date the GE bond was issued, a 5% return was acceptable given the risk of GE. But if interest rates go up and that 5% return becomes unacceptable, the price of the GE bond will drop below $1,000 so that the effective yield will be higher than the 5% Coupon Rate. Conversely, if interest rates in general go down, then that 5% GE Coupon Rate starts looking attractive and investors will bid the price of the bond back above $1,000. When a bond trades above its face value it is said to be trading at a premium; when a bond trades below its face value it is said to be trading at a discount. Understanding the difference between your coupon payments and the true yield of a bond is critical if you ever trade bonds.
Confused? Don't worry check out the video and head over to http://courses.wallstreetsurvivor.com/invest-smarter/

Views: 138864
Wall Street Survivor

Let's see how to calculate Bond prices with Annual,Semi Annual,Quarterly Coupon payments.
Notes :-
1) Coupon Rate :- Is the Actual Interest Rate that Bond Holder gets as cash flows during holding period till Maturity.
2) Interest Rate :- Is Interest Rate that other Bond Holder is offering in the Market for same Bond,You can say nominal or Benchmark Rate. Which is used as Discounting Rate in this pv Function. BOND pricing is Just Discounting a Future value with today's Discount Rate.

Views: 90
Finance in 5 Minutes

In this video we go over the different course of action we followed to value the annual and semiannual coupon bonds we dealt with in the two preceding videos. We also generalize by outlining how the rates need to be adjusted when valuing a given bond depending on the frequency or periodicity of the bond's coupon payments.
For more: http://www.ecognosi.org/

Views: 1078
EcoGnosi

A debt security that doesn't pay interest (a coupon) but is traded at a deep discount, rendering profit at maturity when the bond is redeemed for its full face value.
For more Investopedia videos, check out; http://www.investopedia.com/video/

Views: 54560
Investopedia

OMG wow! I'm SHOCKED how easy! Clicked here http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=eE-vj43wHOQ No wonder others goin crazy sharing this???
What amount is best to be willing to pay for a bond? A bond's value is driven by impending cash flows you are likely to generate by possessing the bond. Where do the prospective cash flows come from? They come from 1) the coupon payments which symbolize cash earnings for the owner of the bond, and 2) the remuneration of principal ("face value" of the bond).Utilizing the Bond Valuation Formula and presuming a 5% level of interest from a bank, a bond that has a $1,000 face value and 4% coupon rate which might grant you $4 annually for 7 years plus enable you to recoup the $1,000 face value after 7 years should in truth maintain a fair value of $941... which happens to be obviously less than the $1,000 face value. Thus even if the face value is $1,000, you must be prepared to pay a maximum of only $941 to obtain this bond.(The formula is a bit complicated and concerns an abundance of aspects, such as the yield or yield to maturity, remaining time until maturity, not to mention different variables. You ordinarily don't need to actually do calculations by yourself if you're not in business school. There are loads of accessible calculators via the internet.)What exactly does the $941 earlier mentioned suggest? If you should pay more than $941 for this bond, you would be better off depositing your dollars in the bank instead. Put differently, in case you compensate beyond $941, your rate of return for maintaining this bond could possibly be under the bank interest rate of 5%. Consequently... it would be preferable to deposit in the bank.So when a bond is obtained or sold, is it acquired or sold at the face value or at the fair value?For the most part, if it happens to be the first time a bond is being issued and sold by the issuing firm in the primary bond market, it is carried out with the face value. However, in the secondary market, in the event the bond is purchased or sold by unique people, it is exchanged at market value, which is often differ from both the face value and fair value. The market value is basically what true persons are prepared to pay or deal for the bond, whether or not this is much less or greater than the face value and/or fair value. Normally though, the market value is nearer to the fair value than to the face value. Take into account however, that in the secondary market, a large component which impacts bond price is risk as symbolized by its credit rating, and this factor is not covered in the formula used to find out how to value a bond which has been referred to above. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=eE-vj43wHOQ http://mbabullshit.com/blog/bond-valuation-in-35-minutes/

Views: 83772
MBAbullshitDotCom

Given four inputs (price, term/maturity, coupon rate, and face/par value), we can use the calculator's I/Y to find the bond's yield (yield to maturity). For more financial risk videos, visit our website! http://www.bionicturtle.com

Views: 139358
Bionic Turtle

Zero-Coupon Bonds are bonds that do not make coupon payments. In this case the investor (lender) receives the face value of the bond at maturity but does not receive interest payments. The reason why investors purchase these bonds is because zero-coupon bonds are issued at prices considerably lower than the par value. The return to the investor comes solely from the different between the issue price and the par value at maturity. The market value of a zero-coupon bond goes up the closer it gets to the maturity date.
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https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=NFH_EHxuH6c

Views: 1704
Subjectmoney

This video shows how to calculate the issue price of a bond that pays quarterly interest. The issue price is the sum of: (1) the present value of the face value of the bond, which is to be paid when the bond matures, and (2) the present value of the interest payments. Because the bond pays interest quarterly, the interest rate should be divided by four and the number of periods should be adjusted (e.g., if it is a 10-year bond, there would be 40 periods because interest is paid four times a year). The video provide formulas to calculate the present values and illustrates the computations using an example.
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Edspira

Trade stocks and bonds for free for 60 days with a new account with TD Ameritrade: http://bit.ly/td-ameritrade
Join us in the discussion on InformedTrades: http://www.informedtrades.com/2000151-introduction-bond-investing-terms-you-need-know-part-i.html#post2122160
1. Principal: This is the face value of the bond; the amount that the first bond buyer initially loaned to the company or government issuing the bond. This is also known as the par value.
2. Coupon Payment: This is the numeric amount of interest payments that are scheduled to the bondholder. For instance, if a bond pays an investor $3,000 twice per year, the coupon amount is $3,000.
2. Yield: The yield is the sum of coupon payments in a year divided by the amount paid for the year. For instance, if a bond buyer pays $100,000 for a bond, and the bond issues 2 coupon payments of $3,000 per year, the yield is 6% (2*3,000/100,000). This is also known as the bond equivalent year, or the annualized yield.
4. Maturity Date: The maturity date is the date that coupon payments will end, and the original principal will be repaid. For instance, if a bond with a principal of $100,000 and bi-annual coupon payments of $3,000 has a maturity date of January 1, 2040, that means the bond will no longer issue coupon payments, and will give the bondholder the $100,000 that was initially borrowed, on January 1 of 2040.
5. Call Date: If a bond has a call date(s), that means the government or corporation issuing the bond has the option of paying back the principal and ending coupon payments on the call date --- which is scheduled before the maturity date specified. For instance, if a bond with a maturity date of January 1, 2040 has a call date of January 1, 2027, that means the bond issuer can pay back the principal in 2027 and no longer make any have payment obligations related to the bond.
Now that we understand the basic jargon, we are one step closer to incorporating bonds into our income investment strategy, which we'll continue to focus on in this series.

Views: 1402
InformedTrades

This video shows how to calculate the issue price of a bond that pays annual interest. The issue price is the sum of: (1) the present value of the face value of the bond, which is to be paid when the bond matures, and (2) the present value of the interest payments. This video provides the formulas to calculate these present values and illustrates the computations using an example.
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Edspira is the creation of Michael McLaughlin, who went from teenage homelessness to a PhD. The goal of Michael's life is to increase access to education so all people can achieve their dreams.
To learn more about Michael's story, visit http://www.MichaelMcLaughlin.com
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Views: 10764
Edspira

Here I solve a yield to maturity on a bond that pays semi-annual interest payments.

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1sportingclays

Clicked here http://www.MBAbullshit.com/ and OMG wow! I'm SHOCKED how easy! No wonder others goin crazy sharing this???
How much is it safe to be willing to pay money for a bond?A bond's value is dictated by long run cash flows you might secure by possessing the bond. Where do the future cash flows originate?
They arrive from 1) the coupon payments which represent cash earnings for the holder of the bond, and also 2) the remuneration of principal ("face value" of a typical bond).
Employing the Bond Valuation Formula and assuming a 5% level of interest from a bank, a bond which has a $1,000 face value and 4% coupon rate that would give you $4 per annum for 7 years plus allow you to recoup the $1,000 face value after 7 years would actually maintain a fair value of $941... that is certainly unmistakably small compared to the $1,000 face value.
And so whether or not the face value is $1,000, you ought to be prepared to pay a maximum of only $941 for the bond.(The formula is a little intricate and considers lots of factors, just like yield or yield to maturity, enduring time until maturity, in conjunction with other variables. You ordinarily are not obliged to perform calculations by yourself if you happen to be not in business school. There are loads of no cost calculators online.)
What exactly does the $941 earlier mentioned show? If you pay more than $941 for this bond, you would be more advantaged depositing your dollars within a bank instead. Put another way, in case you compensate above $941, your personal rate of return for possessing this bond will certainly be less when compared to the bank interest rate of 5%. Thus... it would be far better to deposit in the bank.So when a bond is purchased or sold, is it procured or sold at the face value or at the fair value?
Routinely, if it is the initial time a bond is being issued and sold by the issuing company within the primary bond market, it's done at the face value. Having said that, in the secondary market, whenever the bond is obtained or sold by private people, it happens to be swapped at market value, which is often vary from both the face value and fair value.
The market value is in basic terms what true persons are happy to pay out or give for the bond, whether or not this is considerably less or greater compared to the face value and/or fair value. Typically though, the market value is closer to the fair value than to the face value. Take into account nonetheless, that in the secondary market, an enormous aspect which influences bond price is risk as represented by its credit rating, and this factor is not included in the formula applied to assess how to value a bond that was revealed above. http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=qgFa-3Iz9mc http://mbabullshit.com/blog/bond-valuation-in-35-minutes/
how to value a bond valuation formula

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MBAbullshitDotCom

www.investmentlens.com
This video covers in detail how to price a coupon-bearing bond. It starts with an example of pricing a simple bond that makes periodic interest payments. It then shows how our example can be generalized and applied to any coupon bearing bond regardless of maturity. It also shows a closed form formula to price a bond. Finally, it shows another example of how the formula derived can be applied to price another bond. Although not necessary, users will find it helpful to watch videos on annuity and zero coupon bond before this one.

Views: 13418
finCampus Lecture Hall

What's the difference between a spot rate and a bond's yield-to-maturity? In this video you'll learn how to find the price of the bond using spot rates, as well as how to find the yield-to-maturity of a bond once we know it's price.
Simply put, spot rates are used to discount cash flows happening at a particular point in time, back to time 0. A bond's yield-to-maturity is the overall return that the investor will make by purchasing the bond - think of it as a weighted average!

Views: 9221
Arnold Tutoring

This video explains how to account for bonds issued at a discount using the effective interest rate method for bond discount amortization.
Edspira is your source for business and financial education. To view the entire video library for free, visit http://www.Edspira.com
To like us on Facebook, visit https://www.facebook.com/Edspira
Edspira is the creation of Michael McLaughlin, who went from teenage homelessness to a PhD. The goal of Michael's life is to increase access to education so all people can achieve their dreams. To learn more about Michael's story, visit http://www.MichaelMcLaughlin.com
To follow Michael on Facebook, visit
https://facebook.com/Prof.Michael.McLaughlin
To follow Michael on Twitter, visit
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Edspira

http://www.subjectmoney.com
Realized Compound Return - The realized compound return is the rate of return that one would earn if all coupon payments were reinvested.
Example
Let's assume that we purchased a bond for $900 that has exactly 3 years until maturity. This bond has a face value of $1000 and annual coupon payments of $100. We will be receiving our first coupon payment one year from today. Now let's assume that the reinvestment rate is different than the coupon rate. Let's assume that the reinvestment rate it 9%. Ok so we already know that we are receiving $1000 in a final payment for the bond and we know that we spent $900 for this bond. Now we need to figure out how much we will receive from reinvesting our payments at 9% for the next 3 years. We will then add that amount to the $1000 payment of the face value to find out what our total realized return will be 3 years from now. First let's find out what our payments will be worth if reinvested at 9%
100(1.09^2) + 100(1.09) + 100 = $327.81
If we reinvest our coupon payments at 9% then they will be worth $327.81 3 years from today at maturity. We know we will also be receiving the payment for the face value of $1000 at maturity so 3 years from today our investment will be worth the face value plus the reinvestment of the coupon payments. $1000 + $327.81 = $1327.81. Remember that we paid $900 for this bond so we just need to figure out the rate of return that $900 is earning to be worth $1327.81 3 years from today.
$900(1+ r)^3 = $1327.81
The best way to calculate this would be to use your financial calculator.
N=3
I/Y = ?
PV= ($900)
PMT = 0
FV= $1327.81
Now you would just compute the I/Y to get your Realized Compound Return
Realized Compound Return = 13.84%
Reinvestment Rate Risk Reinvestment rate risk is the uncertainty surrounding the reinvestment rate of the coupon payments. If rates were to rise then the market value of the bond would lose value however the reinvestment rate that the coupon payments could earn would go up, so there is a tradeoff. If rates were to drop then the market value of the bond would go up but the rate at which the coupons could be reinvested would go up.
https://www.youtube.com/user/Subjectmoney
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=AS_5_VLGmxo

Views: 16752
Subjectmoney

Download Excel workbook http://people.highline.edu/mgirvin/ExcelIsFun.htm
Learn Interest Rate Risk:
1. The Longer The Maturity, The More YTM Affects Bond Price
2. The Lower The Coupon Rate, The More YTM Affects Bond Price

Views: 12774
ExcelIsFun

Yield rate vs coupon. 8% yield free math help. Definition coupon rate is the of interest paid by bond issuers on bond's face value. It is the periodic rate of interest paid by bond issuers to its purchasers term coupon used have a much more literal meaning than it does today. Coupon rate investopediahow does a bond's coupon interest affect its price? Definition of 'coupon rate' the economic times. The stated interest rate appearing on the face of bond. Coupon rate definition & example bond coupon the strategic cfo. The coupon rate of ten percent is fixed because it based on the par value, or face bond stated interest a income security like. Coupons are normally described in terms of the coupon rate, which is this same as interest rate you requested. For example, a bond issued with face value of that pays $25 coupon semi annually has rate 5. If the price is par at time of purchase and you receive 24 oct 2016 during a low interest rate environment, any acquire older bonds that have higher bond coupons, will actually pay more than if expressed as percentage principal amounts, it be referred to coupon. If the coupon rate is higher for a bond, yield also 13 jul 2015 treasury bonds are issued in term of 30 years and offered condition, type security, at auction, interest rate, price. Coupon rate investopedia. Yield can be different than coupon rates based on the principal price of bond. Wall street oasis what is a bond coupon and how did it get its name? The balance. A bond's coupon rate can be calculated by dividing the sum of security's annual payments and them par value. How is the coupon rate of a bond calculated? Quora. The coupon rate is fixed when the bond issuedthe term an old fashioned dating back to borrowers governments or definition of amount interest reported on a issued, it pays called until matures. This rate is related to the current prevailing interest rates and coupon amount of that bondholder will receive per payment, expressed as a percentage par value 11 oct 2008 merton enterprises has bonds on market making annual payments, with 16 years what must be merton's bonds? . Asp url? Q webcache. Coupon rate meaning and importance of coupon in indian individual treasury bonds rates & terms direct. What is bond coupon rate? Definition and meaning interest rates pricing morningstarfind rate bonds,16yr mat. 14 nov 2014 coupon rates are fixed, but yields are not. In other words, it's the rate of interest that bondholders receive from their investment ''17 oct 2014. Also referred to as the nominal rate or stated interest 23 jul 2013 coupon of a bond is annual issuer pays bondholder. Coupon (bond) wikipedia. The rate is expressed as a percentage of the bond's coupon payment on bond periodic interest that bondholder receives during time between when issued and it matures. Googleusercontent search. For example a face value bond has coupon interest rate of 5. Coupon rate definition, formula & calculation video lesson what is a coupon rate? Definition of bond (6. To receive interest payments in the past, bondholders would have to clip a bond coupon rate. Coupon rate investopedia terms c coupon.

Views: 167
new sparky

Why buy a bond that pays no interest? This video helps you understand what a zero coupon bond is and how it can be beneficial. It details when you should expect to receive a return after buying a zero coupon bond and some of its unique features.
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Zions TV

When a corporation or government wishes to borrow money from the public on a long-term basis, it usually does so by issuing or selling debt securities that are generically called bonds. In this section, we describe the various features of corporate bonds and some of the terminology associated with bonds. We then discuss the cash flows associated with a bond and how bonds can be valued using our discounted cash flow procedure.
BOND FEATURES AND PRICES
As we mentioned in our previous chapter, a bond is normally an interest-only loan, meaning that the borrower will pay the interest every period, but none of the principal will be repaid until the end of the loan. For example, suppose the Beck Corporation wants to borrow $1,000 for 30 years. The interest rate on similar debt issued by similar corporations is 12 percent. Beck will thus pay .12 × $1,000 = $120 in interest every year for 30 years. At the end of 30 years, Beck will repay the $1,000. As this example suggests, a bond is a fairly simple financing arrangement. There is, however, a rich jargon associated with bonds, so we will use this example to define some of the more important terms.
In our example, the $120 regular interest payments that Beck promises to make are called the bond’s coupons. Because the coupon is constant and paid every year, the type of bond we are describing is sometimes called a level coupon bond. The amount that will be repaid at the end of the loan is called the bond’s face value, or par value. As in our example, this par value is usually $1,000 for corporate bonds, and a bond that sells for its par value is called a par value bond. Government bonds frequently have much larger face, or par, values. Finally, the annual coupon divided by the face value is called the coupon rate on the bond; in this case, because $120/1,000 = 12%, the bond has a 12 percent coupon rate.
The number of years until the face value is paid is called the bond’s time to maturity. A corporate bond will frequently have a maturity of 30 years when it is originally issued, but this varies. Once the bond has been issued, the number of years to maturity declines as time goes by.
BOND VALUES AND YIELDS
As time passes, interest rates change in the marketplace. The cash flows from a bond, however, stay the same. As a result, the value of the bond will fluctuate. When interest rates rise, the present value of the bond’s remaining cash flows declines, and the bond is worth less. When interest rates fall, the bond is worth more.
To determine the value of a bond at a particular point in time, we need to know the number of periods remaining until maturity, the face value, the coupon, and the market interest rate for bonds with similar features. This interest rate required in the market on a bond is called the bond’s yield to maturity (YTM). This rate is sometimes called the bond’s yield for short. Given all this information, we can calculate the present value of the cash flows as an estimate of the bond’s current market value.

Views: 6497
Farhat's Accounting Lectures

Based on the following information
BOND X
Principal or nominal value: R10 000 000
Coupon rate: 5,5% p.a.
Issue date:1 April 2010
Maturity date: 31 March 2020
Coupon payment dates: 31 March and 30 September
The register closes one month before the coupon payment dates.
You must decide whether the following bond trade ex interest or cum interest on 15 March 2012 and also indicate the period for which accrued interest should be calculated in order to calculate the all-in price of the bond

Views: 6447
lostmy1

Chapter 1 examines the principal contractual terms of a bond and teaches you how to calculate the exact size of the cash flows under a bond, particularly with regard to the coupon payment given the payment frequency and day count convention;
Check our full E-Learning library on our website: https://www.dnatrainingconsulting.com

Views: 623
DNA Training & Consulting