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YIELD TO MATURITY: The annual rate of return on a financial asset that is held until maturity. Yield to maturity depends on both the coupon rate and the face or par value paid at maturity. If the selling price of a financial asset is equal to its par value, then the yield to maturity is equal to the current yield and the coupon rate. However, if the asset is selling at a discount, then the yield to maturity exceeds the current yield, which is greater than the coupon rate. And if the asset is selling at a premium, then the yield to maturity is less than the current yield, which is below than the coupon rate.

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Lesson 17: Money | Unit 2: More About Money Page: 9 of 25

Topic: Characteristics <=PAGE BACK | PAGE NEXT=>

There are four characteristics that let money do what money does.

Four characteristics:

  1. Durable: It helps to retain value from one exchange to the next and store value for future exchanges.
  2. Divisible: It lets us accurately match an amount of money to the precise value of a good.
  3. Transportable: It lets us to conduct exchanges far and wide, to go where we need to go for an exchange.
  4. Non-counterfeitable: It keeps the value of money from being diluted.

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TAX EFFICIENCY

Taxes, mandatory payments used to finance government operations, inherently disrupt the allocation of resources. This disruption might be good, correcting an otherwise inefficient allocation caused by pollution or market control. However, for an already efficiency allocation, a tax creates and inefficient wedge between the demand price and the supply price. This tax is generally paid partially by buyers and partially by sellers, which the tax incidence. Inefficiency arises because a tax reduces the total amount of consumer surplus and producer surplus, which is deadweight loss.

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