Case Econ08 Ppt 11

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Case Econ08 Ppt 11

  1. 2. Chapter Outline 11 Input Demand: The Capital Market and the Investment Decision Capital, Investment, and Depreciation Capital Investment and Depreciation The Capital Market Capital Income: Interest and Profits Financial Markets in Action Capital Accumulation and Allocation The Demand for New Capital and the Investment Decision Forming Expectations Comparing Costs and Expected Return A Final Word on Capital Appendix: Calculating Present Value
  2. 3. CAPITAL, INVESTMENT, AND DEPRECIATION CAPITAL capital Those goods produced by the economic system that are used as inputs to produce other goods and services in the future. Capital goods are those goods produced by the economic system that are used as inputs to produce other goods and services in the future. Capital goods thus yield valuable productive services over time.
  3. 4. CAPITAL, INVESTMENT, AND DEPRECIATION Tangible Capital physical, or tangible, capital Material things used as inputs in the production of future goods and services. The major categories of physical capital are nonresidential structures, durable equipment, residential structures, and inventories.
  4. 5. CAPITAL, INVESTMENT, AND DEPRECIATION Social Capital: Infrastructure social capital, or infrastructure Capital that provides services to the public. Most social capital takes the form of public works (roads and bridges) and public services (police and fire protection).
  5. 6. CAPITAL, INVESTMENT, AND DEPRECIATION Intangible Capital intangible capital Nonmaterial things that contribute to the output of future goods and services. human capital A form of intangible capital that includes the skills and other knowledge that workers have or acquire through education and training and that yields valuable services to a firm over time.
  6. 7. CAPITAL, INVESTMENT, AND DEPRECIATION The Time Dimension The value of capital is only as great as the value of the services it will render over time. Measuring Capital When we speak of capital, we refer not to money or to financial assets such as bonds and stocks, but instead to the firm’s physical plant, equipment, inventory, and intangible assets. capital stock For a single firm, the current market value of the firm’s plant, equipment, inventories, and intangible assets.
  7. 8. CAPITAL, INVESTMENT, AND DEPRECIATION investment New capital additions to a firm’s capital stock. Although capital is measured at a given point in time (a stock), investment is measured over a period of time (a flow). The flow of investment increases the capital stock. INVESTMENT AND DEPRECIATION
  8. 9. CAPITAL, INVESTMENT, AND DEPRECIATION depreciation The decline in an asset’s economic value over time. GDP = 11,734.3 Gross private domestic investment = 1,928.1 TABLE 11.1 Private Investment in the U.S. Economy, 2004 6.2 37.4 721.9 Net investment = gross investment  depreciation  10.3  62.6  1206.2  depreciation 21.0 100.0 1928.1 Total gross private investment 5.7 34.9 673.8 Residential structures and equipment 0.5 2.9 55.4 Change in inventories 7.7 46.7 900.4 Equipment and software 2.5 15.5 298.4 Nonresidential structures AS A PERCENTAGE OF GDP AS A PERCENTAGE OF TOTAL GROSS INVESTMENT BILLIONS OF CURRENT DOLLARS
  9. 10. THE CAPITAL MARKET capital market The market in which households supply their savings to firms that demand funds to buy capital goods. The funds that firms use to buy capital goods come, directly or indirectly, from households. When a household decides not to consume a portion of its income, it saves. Investment by firms is the demand for capital . Saving by households is the supply of capital . Various financial institutions facilitate the transfer of households’ savings to firms that use them for capital investment.
  10. 11. THE CAPITAL MARKET FIGURE 11.1 $1,000 in Savings Becomes $1,000 of Investment In general, projects are undertaken as long as the revenues likely to be realized from the investment are sufficient to cover the interest payments to the household.
  11. 12. THE CAPITAL MARKET bond A contract between a borrower and a lender, in which the borrower agrees to pay the loan at some time in the future, along with interest payments along the way. financial capital market The part of the capital market in which savers and investors interact through intermediaries. interest rate A fee paid annually expressed as a percentage of the loan or deposit.
  12. 13. THE CAPITAL MARKET capital income Income earned on savings that have been put to use through financial capital markets. interest The payments made for the use of money. CAPITAL INCOME: INTEREST AND PROFITS Interest
  13. 14. THE CAPITAL MARKET share of common stock A certificate that represents the ownership of a share of a business, almost always a corporation. Profits dividend Profits that are paid directly to shareholders. profit The excess of revenues over cost in a given period.
  14. 15. THE CAPITAL MARKET Functions of Interest and Profit A business that cannot cover the interest payments on its loans or a firm that does not generate a normal rate of return to its owners will likely exit the industry in the long run.
  15. 16. THE CAPITAL MARKET FINANCIAL MARKETS IN ACTION FIGURE 11.2 Financial Markets Link Household Saving and Investment by Firms
  16. 17. THE CAPITAL MARKET CAPITAL ACCUMULATION AND ALLOCATION In modern industrial societies, investment decisions (capital production decisions) are made primarily by firms. Households decide how much to save, and in the long run saving imposes a limit, or constraint, on the amount of investment that firms can undertake. The capital market exists to direct savings into profitable investment projects.
  17. 18. THE DEMAND FOR NEW CAPITAL AND THE INVESTMENT DECISION Firms have an incentive to expand in industries that earn positive profits—that is, a rate of return above normal—and in industries in which economies of scale lead to lower average costs at higher levels of output. Positive profits in an industry stimulate the entry of new firms. The expansion of existing firms and the creation of new firms both involve investment in new capital.
  18. 19. THE DEMAND FOR NEW CAPITAL AND THE INVESTMENT DECISION FORMING EXPECTATIONS The Expected Benefits of Investments The investment process requires that the potential investor evaluate the expected flow of future productive services that an investment project will yield. The Expected Costs of Investments The ability to lend at the market rate of interest means that there is an opportunity cost associated with every investment project. The evaluation process thus involves not only estimating future benefits but also comparing them with the possible alternative uses of the funds required to undertake the project. At a minimum, those funds could earn interest in financial markets.
  19. 20. THE DEMAND FOR NEW CAPITAL AND THE INVESTMENT DECISION COMPARING COSTS AND EXPECTED RETURN The expected rate of return on an investment project depends on the price of the investment, the expected length of time the project provides additional cost savings or revenue, and the expected amount of revenue attributable each year to the project. expected rate of return The annual rate of return that a firm expects to obtain through a capital investment.
  20. 21. THE DEMAND FOR NEW CAPITAL AND THE INVESTMENT DECISION 5 100,000 G. Employee cafeteria 7 1,000,000 F. Advertising campaign 10 400,000 E. Ten new delivery trucks 12 100,000 D. New automated billing system 15 1,500,000 C. Sales office in another state 20 2,600,000 B. New branch plant 25 400,000 A. New computer network (2) EXPECTED RATE OF RETURN (PERCENT) (1) TOTAL INVESTMENT (DOLLARS) PROJECT TABLE 11.2 Potential Investment Projects and Expected Rates of Return for a Hypothetical Firm, Based on Forecasts of Future Profits Attributable to the Investment
  21. 22. THE DEMAND FOR NEW CAPITAL AND THE INVESTMENT DECISION FIGURE 11.3 Total Investment as a Function of the Market Interest Rate
  22. 23. THE DEMAND FOR NEW CAPITAL AND THE INVESTMENT DECISION Only those investment projects in the economy that are expected to yield a rate of return higher than the market interest rate will be funded. At lower market interest rates, more investment projects are undertaken. FIGURE 11.4 Investment Demand
  23. 24. THE DEMAND FOR NEW CAPITAL AND THE INVESTMENT DECISION A perfectly competitive profit-maximizing firm will keep investing in new capital up to the point at which the expected rate of return is equal to the interest rate. This is analogous to saying that the firm will continue investing up to the point at which the marginal revenue product of capital is equal to the price of capital, or MRP K = P K , which is what we learned in Chapter 10. The Expected Rate of Return and the Marginal Revenue Product of Capital
  24. 25. A FINAL WORD ON CAPITAL The concept of capital is one of the central ideas in economics. Capital is produced by the economic system itself. Capital generates services over time, and it is used as an input in the production of goods and services.
  25. 26. <ul><li>bond </li></ul><ul><li>capital </li></ul><ul><li>capital income </li></ul><ul><li>capital market </li></ul><ul><li>capital stock </li></ul><ul><li>depreciation </li></ul><ul><li>dividend </li></ul><ul><li>expected rate of return </li></ul><ul><li>financial capital market </li></ul>REVIEW TERMS AND CONCEPTS human capital intangible capital interest interest rate investment physical, or tangible, capital profit share of common stock social capital, infrastructure
  26. 27. Appendix CALCULATING PRESENT VALUE PRESENT VALUE The discount rate used to evaluate an investment project is the interest rate that you could earn by investing a similar amount of money in an alternative investment of comparable risk. 1,600 Total 0 All later years 500 Year 5 500 Year 4 400 Year 3 100 Year 2 $100 Year 1 TABLE 11A.1 Expected Profits from a $1,200 Investment Project
  27. 28. Appendix present discounted value ( PDV ), or present value ( PV ) The present discounting value of R dollars to be paid t years in the future is the amount you need to pay today, at current interest rates, to ensure that you end up with R dollars t years from now. It is the current market value of receiving R dollars in t years.
  28. 29. Appendix PRESENT VALUE If the present value of the income stream associated with an investment is less than the full cost of the investment project, the investment should not be undertaken. 1,126.06 Total Present Value 310.46 (1.1) 5 500 Year 5 341.51 (1.1) 4 500 Year 4 300.53 (1.1) 3 400 Year 3 82.65 (1.1) 2 100 Year 2 90.91 (1.1) 100 Year 1 PRESENT VALUE ($) = DIVIDED BY (1 + r ) t $( r ) END OF… TABLE 11A.2 Calculation of Total Present Value of a Hypothetical Investment Project (Assuming r = 10 Percent)
  29. 30. Appendix FIGURE 11A.1 Investment Project: Go or No? A Thinking Map
  30. 31. Appendix LOWER INTEREST RATES, HIGHER PRESENT VALUES 1,334.59 Total Present Value 391.76 (1.05) 5 500 Year 5 411.35 (1.05) 4 500 Year 4 345.54 (1.05) 3 400 Year 3 90.70 (1.05) 2 100 Year 2 95.24 (1.05) 100 Year 1 PRESENT VALUE ($) = DIVIDED BY (1 + r ) t $ END OF… TABLE 11A.3 Calculation of Total Present Value of a Hypothetical Investment Project (Assuming r = 5 Percent)
  31. 32. Appendix If the present value of an expected stream of earnings from an investment exceeds the cost of the investment necessary to undertake it, then the investment should be undertaken. However, if the present value of an expected stream of earnings falls short of the cost of the investment, then the financial market can generate the same stream of income for a smaller initial investment, and the investment should not be undertaken.

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