Break-even point

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  • Upon completion of this chapter you should understand: Calculating linear breakeven points; calculating nonlinear breakeven points; effect of changes in costs and revenue; strategies associated with capacity limits, expansion and profits; isocosts and breakeven between products;...

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  • 524 Long Butterfly Strategy: Buy lower strike option, sell 2 higher strike options, and buy a higher strike option with the same expiration date (all calls or all puts). Market Opportunity: Look for a range-bound market that is expected to stay between the breakeven points. Maximum Risk: Limited to the net debit paid. THE OPTIONS COURSE FIGURE C.22 Long Butterfly Spread Maximum Profit: Limited. (Difference between strikes – net debit) × 100. Profit exists between breakevens. Upside Breakeven: Highest strike – net debit. Downside Breakeven: Lowest strike + net debit.

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  • When companies calculate their breakeven points, they often come at it from the perspective of how much revenue they require to cover their expenses: “If we don’t sell $2 million worth of widgets this year, we’ll face a shortfall and we’ll need to downsize.” Similarly, a hedge fund manager may ask: “What level of assets and performance do I need to cover my expenses?” However, the hedge fund business model allows for a different approach.

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  • Chapter 11: Pricing products and services. When you finish this chapter, you should: Describe the nature and importance of pricing and the approaches used to select an approximate price level; explain what a demand curve is and the role of revenues in pricing decisions; explain the role of costs in pricing decisions and describe how various combinations of price, fixed cost, and unit variable cost affect a firm’s breakeven point.

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  • Chapter 11 - Leverage and capital structure. The capital structure choice is extremely important because how much debt a firm uses influences the returns that a firm can provide to its investors as well as the risks associated with those returns. More debt generally means higher returns but also higher risks. Chapter 11 illustrates how firms balance that trade-off.

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