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Jan says

hope you could enlighten me with question number 8,

by using the formula i cant seem to get the answer..

1000[1-(1/1.08*9)] / 0.8

John Moffat says

Which question 8 are you referring to?

Jan says

On the video it’s 17:50,

Annuity questions

John Moffat says

The other way of getting the same answer is to multiply by the 9 year annuity factor, but then to multiply by the ordinary 3 year present value factor, because the annuity starts in 4 years instead of in 1 year, so 3 years late.

This will give the same answer (apart from roundings, which is irrelevant).

The annuity factor on its own only works from annuities starting in 1 years time.

Jan says

Do you mean this way?

annuity

1000[1-(1/1.08^9)] / 0.08=6246.88

pv

[1/1.08^3]=0.794

6246.88×0.794= 4958.9

i think i got it, thank you!!

John Moffat says

You are welcome (although remember that you get given the annuity tables in the exam, so you don’t need to use the formula 🙂 )

Uju says

Hi. That was helpful. How is it going to be treated if the perpetuity is going to be paid in say 4 years time?

John Moffat says

In the same way as for annuities that start late.

If the first payment is in 4 years time, then you take the factor for the perpetuity (1/r) and subtract the 3 year annuity discount factor. You are left with the discount factor for 4 to infinity.

Cheryl-ann says

hi am lose could you tell me where you got 1200 in example 6

thanks much

John Moffat says

My mistake – I am sorry 🙁

I should have used 2,500 (not 1,200).

Thank you for noticing – I will have it corrected.

hassan says

2500(0.231) = 577.5 ,If I’m not wrong 🙂

Weeni says

Dear sir,

I can’t find the Present Value table. Could please help?

John Moffat says

If you look at the contents page of the free lecture notes you will find that the are provided in the notes along with the formula sheet.

Aisha says

Another helpful video. Loved it!

John Moffat says

Thank you for your comment 🙂

Sammar says

What I don’t get is that calculating the present factor is quite easy with the calculator, the calculators do have the raise to power button, pressing it a little box appears above the value and you can put any number of years you want there.

John Moffat says

By all means just use your calculator. Just make sure that you can use the tables given if it ever becomes necessary.

Marcus says

Hi John,

I am having difficulties with final example, I am not quite sure where I am going wrong

1’500 x 1 =

(1.064)2

Thanks,

Marcus

John Moffat says

If you look at the lecture again, you will see that I am multiplying 1,500 by the discount factor. The discount factor is 1/(1.064^2)

0.064 because the rate of interest is 6.4%. To the power 2 because we are discounting for 2 years.

Marcus says

Hi John,

Thank you for explaining – I had a break and got back to it and it makes sense now 🙂

Thanks,

Marcus

Tamara says

iam having a problem i need to know when to used annunity from when to use presen value when given a question

John Moffat says

You use the annuity factors when you have an equal cash flow each year.

When the cash flows are different each year, then you use the ordinary present value tables.

silvikss says

In the example for min 16:43, shouldn’t t the discount factor be 0.756 as per the table?

John Moffat says

The factor for 15 years at 2% is 0.743

(0.756 is the factor for 2 years at 15% !!)

silvikss says

oh yes, sorry i looked in the wrong place.

thanks

cckeble says

Quite informative easy to follow.

cameliaursu25 says

excellent tuitor

Reena says

How to calculate

x * (1.10)4

x =- 800 /(1.1)4

546.41 now.

I getting difficulty to count it calculator .Please explain

Musa Bin Masood says

firstly , do (1.10)4 then divide and you will get

chandhini says

Thanks a lot! 🙂

chandhini says

@chandhini, OT definitely is a BOON.. Great job Mr.Muffat! You’ve made my life a lot easier! Kudos! 🙂

anttola911 says

This has been very helpful thanks

williamansah says

great, another missing chapter in.

williamansah says

great