The only way I know is to buy a calculator that can figure interest rates. If you have a friend who is an engineer he probably has one.
You can also keep the math simple. If you were to finance a vehicle for $12,000 @ 60mo with no interest or 0% your payments would be $200 a month. At $18,000 they would be $300, $24,000 = $400. Now depending on your current credit situation you will typically want to add anywhere between $45-$85 per month for interest. If you have really bad credit then good luck, you will be looking at substantial interest charges.
total cost= monthly payment [1-(1+APR)to the power of -n/APR
<?php $month = 360; //How many month you have for payment $monthlyPayment = 671.96; //Your monthly payment $moneyBorrowed = 99000; //How much you borrowed $totalPaid = $month * $monthlyPayment; //Number of months * Monthly payment $APRequ = $moneyBorrowed / $totalPaid; //Money Borrowed * Total money paid back $APRMonthly = abs($APRequ-1); //Returns the absolute value of the monthly APR $APR = $APRMonthly * 12; // Monthly APR to get Yearly APR echo $APR; ?>
Your monthly payment, assuming you have quoted the interest rate correctly, should be $165.83 if you pay this off in one year (12 monthly payments)
What is the apr for 17% add on for two years
how much of a down payment, length of loan, APR....
Check the back of your billing statement, or call a representative.
In California with $10,000 down payment and 2.9 APR. Payment is $272 Per month (Including Tax)
I tried to put it in words� it be easier and make more sense for you to go online and look at the formula yourself. There are plenty of APR calculators online if you need a quick fix. To find the monthly payment for an APR loan, use an online Loan Calculator.
Not quite. It's a figure used to express an, usually monthly, interest rate as an annual figure. APR stands for Annual Percentage Rate (of interest). It tells you exactly what interest rate will be used to add to your savings each year, despite other figures which may be quoted in adverts, whether in the press, on the TV or Radio, or in leaflets from the building society or bank. The government watchdog insists on this so that you know more exactly what you owe or what you have to pay.