# Difference between revisions of "Talk:SEC Yield"

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(Created page with " ==Bond fund yield calculation== [https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/30-day_yield 30-day yield], Wikipedia The formula for SEC 30-day yield is <math>\mathrm{Yield} = 2 \left[ \lef...") |
(reply: issues with needing details) |
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*d = the maximum public offering price per share on the last day of the period | *d = the maximum public offering price per share on the last day of the period | ||

--[[User:Blbarnitz|Blbarnitz]] 22:40, 3 July 2020 (UTC) | --[[User:Blbarnitz|Blbarnitz]] 22:40, 3 July 2020 (UTC) | ||

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+ | Including the formula in this form might be useful, but it needs clarification. In particular, this formula from Wikipedia does not explain that the income for a bond is based on yield to maturity (or to call); if a bond rises in price, the value of a will be less than the coupon payment. I was hoping to find a more official SEC page giving the full SEC definitions. | ||

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+ | --[[User:Grabiner|Grabiner]] 02:52, 4 July 2020 (UTC) |

## Revision as of 21:52, 3 July 2020

## Bond fund yield calculation

30-day yield, Wikipedia

The formula for SEC 30-day yield is

Where:

- a = dividends and interest collected during the past 30 days
- b = accrued expenses of the past 30 days
- c = average daily number of outstanding shares that were entitled to distributions
- d = the maximum public offering price per share on the last day of the period

--Blbarnitz 22:40, 3 July 2020 (UTC)

Including the formula in this form might be useful, but it needs clarification. In particular, this formula from Wikipedia does not explain that the income for a bond is based on yield to maturity (or to call); if a bond rises in price, the value of a will be less than the coupon payment. I was hoping to find a more official SEC page giving the full SEC definitions.

--Grabiner 02:52, 4 July 2020 (UTC)