 Below are some commonly used formulas for bond pricing. Keep in mind: Many of these calculations can be made using online calculators, including those found on Investopedia’s Financial Calculators page. In addition, many formulas can be created in Microsoft Excel (try a Google search for “XYZ formula Excel”). Please refer to the tutorial if you need help defining any of the formula’s variables.  [Note: An asterisk (*) means "multiply."]

Advanced Bond Concepts: Conclusion
Related Articles
1. Investing

### Understanding the Black-Scholes Model

The Black-Scholes model is a mathematical model of a financial market. From it, the Black-Scholes formula was derived. The introduction of the formula in 1973 by three economists led to rapid ...
2. Investing

### Guide To Excel For Finance

Formulas, functions and features you need to know when using Excel for financial analysis.
3. ### Improve your investing with Excel

Find out how to use Excel, a useful tool for assisting with investment organizations and evaluations.
4. Retirement

### Present and Future Value of Annuities

Do you want to invest in annuities that get you a series of payments over a period of time. Here's everything you need to account for when calculating the present and future value of annuities.
5. Insights

### How the IRS Catches Tax Cheats & Liars

When civil and criminal penalties don't deter people from skipping out on their taxes, the IRS has other tools it can use.
6. Investing

### How Do I Calculate Yield To Maturity Of A Zero Coupon Bond?

Yield to maturity is a basic investing concept used by investors to compare bonds of different coupons and times until maturity.