Modern adult life revolves around monumental purchases such as a house, a car, and a deluge of other items that almost universally require entering a formal interest bearing debt obligation. As such, understanding the governing mathematical equations that dictate these interest bearing debts is critical to a practical education. This book intends to provide a basic mathematical understanding of the underlying rules of interest bearing debt taking no prior understanding of mathematics for granted. This book is tailored to take the student all the way from addition to continuous compounding interest in the least painful and most efficient path possible. The mathematics of interest is not a hard subject and I prove this through an easy to read and obvious approach. I have written this book with the following type of reader in mind; The fresh on their own young adult entering a world of credit cards and student loans, The new home buyer bewildered by the fast and seemingly secret world of interest bearing loans, The debtor well above their head in obligations who would like to know why they never seem to pay off their debt by paying the minimum payment. It is my sincerest hope that this book helps you with your needs.
<b>A lavish two-volume collector's edition of the history of the America's Cup</b> <ul> <li>The ultimate history of sailing's most enigmatic and greatest prize <li>Beautifully presented in two large volumes in a slipcase <li>Illustrated with paintings and plans from the early years and dramatic photography from the modern era </ul> <p> This stunning book forms the definitive history of the longest continuously competed international sporting event. Each of these majestic tomes leads the reader on a unique journey through the excitement, intrigue, innovation and excess that have been the hallmarks of the America's Cup. <p> The first volume chronicles the Cup from the start of the competition in 1851 through to 1967. Bob Fisher has left no stone unturned in producing an objective and authoritative account of each event. The evolution of the America's Cup is carefully tracked, with the characters, the designs and the races themselves all sharing centre stage. Just as boat speed must be combined with tactical skill to succeed on the water, so scholarship and carefully crafted prose are united in this exceptional work. <p> The second volume follows the extraordinary events between 1970 and 2003. There's the inside story on the court cases and personality clashes as well as the cutting edge designs and thrilling battles between the world's greatest sailors. The tale is told up to the 32rd America's Cup which marked the end of an era and the returning of the cup to Europe for the first time in 152 years. <p> <i>An Absorbing Interest</i> is fully illustrated and includes paintings and artwork that recorded the action of the first cups as well as some of the finest photography from subsequent years. It all combines to create an achievement that is breathtaking in both its breadth and detail. The two volumes, each of more than 260 pages, are presented in an elegant cloth-bound slip case, making this a work that will be treasured for generations to come.
The theory of interest is one of the most controversial areas in economic theory. In "Keynes' General Theory of Interest," Fiona Maclachlan revives Keynes' largely discredited liquidity preference of interest theory, providing an original and rigorously reasoned restatement of it. Drawing inspiration from Keynes' original thoughts, she offers a reformulation of this crucial theory to allow more precise definitions of liquidity and liquidity preference.
Pocket sized, key-style field guide for identifying spring wildflowers and flower families. Area covered is US and southern Canada, east of the Rockies and north of the Smokies.
This book examines the concept of public interest against the background of English politics from the Civil War to the coming of the Hanoverians. These years witnessed both the rise of the modern notion of the public interest as a part of ordinary political language and the growth of a social philosophy of individualism. The new ideas challenged the status quo, based on order, reason of state and national power, in the name of legitimate self-interest and respect for the rights of the private person. In presenting a complex set of ideas in their historical context, the author examines both abstract philosophies and the issues of the day as recorded in press, pulpit and law courts. A chapter devoted to economic thought includes a re-assessment of the social assumptions of mercantilism.
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