# Zero Interest Bonds

\$463.
OFF

The difference between the current price of the bond i.e. \$463.19 and its Face Value i.e. \$1000 is the amount of compound interest that will be earned over the 10-year life of the Bond.. Thus Cube Bank will pay \$463.19 and will receive \$1000 at the end of 10 years i.e. on the maturity of the Zero Coupon Bond thereby earning an effective yield of 8%. ...

\$1000
OFF

A zero-coupon bond is a bond which does not pay any periodic interest but whose total return results from the difference between its issuance price and maturity value. For example, if Company Z issues 1 million bonds of \$1000 face value bonds due to maturity in 5 years but which do not pay any interest, it is a zero-coupon bond.

\$3,
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zero-coupon bond on the secondary market will likely fall. Instead of getting interest payments, with a zero you buy the bond at a discount from the face value of the bond, and are paid the face amount when the bond matures. For example, you might pay \$3,500 to purchase a 20-year zero-coupon bond with a face value of \$10,000.

\$37,
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Because zero-coupon bonds are widely issued, some form of interest must be included. These bonds are sold at a discount below face value with the difference serving as interest. If a bond is issued for \$37,000 and the company eventually repays the face value of \$40,000, the additional \$3,000 is interest on the debt.

\$1000
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A Zero-coupon bond is a debt instrument that has no coupons and pays no interest payments because the interest payments are built into the purchase price and face value of the bond.. But at maturity, the issuer promises to redeem the bond at face value. Obviously, the original cost of a \$1000 bond is much less than \$1000.

05%
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For example, a 10-year zero-coupon bond sold at a price of 50 (or \$500 for a \$1,000 bond) offers an interest rate, or yield, of 7.05%. As explained to me by Michael Decker of the Bond Market ...

\$100
OFF

After the zero coupon bond is issued, the value may fluctuate as the current interest rates of the market may change. Example of Zero Coupon Bond Formula. A 5 year zero coupon bond is issued with a face value of \$100 and a rate of 6%. Looking at the formula, \$100 would ...

00%
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These files contain daily yields curves for zero-coupon bonds, generated using pricing data for Government of Canada bonds and treasury bills. Each row is a single zero-coupon yield curve, with terms to maturity ranging from 0.25 years (column 1) to 30.00 years (column 120). The data are expressed as decimals (e.g. 0.0500 = 5.00% yield).