Repricing Opportunity

AAA

DEFINITION of 'Repricing Opportunity'

The change in interest rate of an interest-sensitive asset or liability. Banks earn income from interest, so their income fluctuates with changes in interest rates. A bank can minimize its interest-rate risk and maximize its net interest income by minimizing the differences in repricing opportunities between its assets, such as adjustable-rate mortgages, and its liabilities, such as the rate of interest it pays on customer deposits or certificates of deposit.

INVESTOPEDIA EXPLAINS 'Repricing Opportunity'

Depending on the mix of assets and liabilities it holds, repricing opportunities can make a bank either asset-sensitive or liability-sensitive. Banks also experience other types of risk, including: foreign currency exchange rate risk, commodity price risk and trading investment portfolio risk.

RELATED TERMS
  1. Interest Sensitive Liabilities

    Any type of short-term deposit held by a bank that pays a variable ...
  2. Interest Rate Sensitivity

    A measure of how much the price of a fixed-income asset will ...
  3. Interest Sensitive Assets

    Assets held by a bank that are vulnerable to changes in interest ...
  4. Interest Rate

    The amount charged, expressed as a percentage of principal, by ...
  5. Variable Interest Rate

    An interest rate on a loan or security that fluctuates over time, ...
  6. Finance

    The science that describes the management, creation and study ...
Related Articles
  1. Investing

    Earnings: Quality Means Everything

    It's quantity that generates all the hype, but there are more meaningful factors that gauge true performance.
  2. Options & Futures

    Managing Interest Rate Risk

    Learn which tools you need to manage the risk that comes with changing rates.
  3. Economics

    Forces Behind Interest Rates

    Get a deeper understanding of the importance of interest rates and what makes them change.
  4. Investing Basics

    Interest Rates And Your Bond Investments

    By understanding the factors that influence interest rates, you can learn to anticipate their movement and profit from it.
  5. Options & Futures

    Immunization Inoculates Against Interest Rate Risk

    Big-money investors can hedge against bond portfolio losses caused by rate fluctuations.
  6. Investing Basics

    What is the difference between tangible and intangible assets?

    Discover the difference between tangible assets and intangible assets and the types of assets that are in each. Additionally, learn where these are recorded.
  7. Credit & Loans

    Are APRs different in different countries?

    Learn about the term APR and how it is used in the United States and other countries. Explore why different lenders charge different APRs.
  8. Credit & Loans

    What loans do and don't have an APR?

    Learn about what annual percentage rates (APR) are and what they mean. Explore different fixed and variable APRs charge by different lenders.
  9. Fundamental Analysis

    What is the difference between profitability and profit?

    Calculating company profit and profitability are not one and the same, and investors should understand the difference between the two terms.
  10. Fundamental Analysis

    Should companies break out accounts receivables into subledgers?

    Find out why every company that sells on credit should break down its accounts receivable into individual customer subsidiary ledgers, or subledgers.

You May Also Like

Hot Definitions
  1. Treasury Bond - T-Bond

    A marketable, fixed-interest U.S. government debt security with a maturity of more than 10 years. Treasury bonds make interest ...
  2. Weight Of Ice, Snow Or Sleet Insurance

    Financial protection against damage caused to property by winter weather specifically, damage caused if a roof caves in because ...
  3. Weather Insurance

    A type of protection against a financial loss that may be incurred because of rain, snow, storms, wind, fog, undesirable ...
  4. Portfolio Turnover

    A measure of how frequently assets within a fund are bought and sold by the managers. Portfolio turnover is calculated by ...
  5. Commercial Paper

    An unsecured, short-term debt instrument issued by a corporation, typically for the financing of accounts receivable, inventories ...
  6. Federal Funds Rate

    The interest rate at which a depository institution lends funds maintained at the Federal Reserve to another depository institution ...
Trading Center