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lecture8-819

Course: LI 123456, Fall 2008
School: S.F. State
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Word Count: 2135

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Pricing Option Approaches Valuation of options FIN 819 Today's plan Discussion of a simple business-ethics case Review of what we have learned about options We discuss two ways of valuing options Binomial tree (two states) Simple idea Risk-neutral valuation The Black-Scholes formula (infinite number of states) Understanding the intuition How to apply this formula FIN 819 What have we learned in...

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Pricing Option Approaches Valuation of options FIN 819 Today's plan Discussion of a simple business-ethics case Review of what we have learned about options We discuss two ways of valuing options Binomial tree (two states) Simple idea Risk-neutral valuation The Black-Scholes formula (infinite number of states) Understanding the intuition How to apply this formula FIN 819 What have we learned in the last lecture? Options Financial and real options European and American options Rights to exercise and obligations to deliver the underlying asset Position diagrams Draw position diagrams for a given portfolio Given position diagrams, figure out the portfolio No arbitrage argument Put-call parity How to write (sell) options FIN 819 The basic idea behind the binomial tree approach Suppose we want to value a call option on IBM with a strike price of K and maturity T. We let C(K,T) be the value of this call option. Remember C(K,T) is the price for the call or present value of the call option. Let the current price of IBM is S and there are two states when the call option matures: up and down. If the state is up, the stock price for IBM is Su; if the state is down, the price of IBM is Sd. FIN 819 The stock price now and at maturity Su S Sd Now maturity uS S Now dS maturity If we define: u = Su/S and d = Sd/S. Then we have Su=uS and Sd=dS FIN 819 The risk free security The price now and at maturity Rf Here Rf=1+rf 1 Rf now maturity FIN 819 The call option payoff Cu=Max(uS-K,0) C(K,T) Cd=Max(dS-K,0) Now matuirty FIN 819 Now form a replicating portfolio A portfolio is called the replicating portfolio of an option if the portfolio and the option have exactly the same payoff in each state of future. By using no arbitrage argument, the cost or price of the replication portfolio is the same as the value of the option. FIN 819 Now form a replicating portfolio (continue) Since we have three securities for investment: the stock of IBM, the riskfree security, and the call option, how can we form this portfolio to figure out the price of the call option on IBM? FIN 819 Now form a replicating portfolio (continue) Suppose we buy shares of stock and borrow B dollars from the bank to form a portfolio. What is the payoff for the this portfolio for each state when the option matures? What is the cost of this portfolio? How can we make sure that this portfolio is the replicating portfolio of the option? FIN 819 How can we get a replicating portfolio? Look at the payoffs for the option and the uS+BRf portfolio Cu=max(uS-K,0) Portfolio Option C(K,T) B+S dS+BRf Cd=max(dS-K,0) now Maturity Now maturity FIN 819 Form a replicating portfolio From the payoffs in the previous slide for the call option and the portfolio, to make sure that the portfolio is the replicating portfolio of the option, the option and the portfolio must have exactly the same payoff in each state at the expiration date. That is, uS+BR = C dS+BR = C f f u d FIN 819 Form a replicating portfolio Use the following two equations to solve for and B to get the replicating portfolio: uS+BR = C dS+BR = C f f u d The solution is Cu - Cd uCd - dCu = and B = (u - d ) S (u - d ) R f FIN 819 To get the value of the call option By no arbitrage argument, the value or the price of the option is the cost of the replicating portfolio, B+S. Can you believe that valuing the option is so simple? Can you summarize the procedure to do it? This procedure walks you through the way of understanding the concept of no arbitrage argument. FIN 819 Summary Using the no arbitrage argument, we can see the cash flows from investing in a call option can be replicated by investing in stocks and risk-free bond. Specifically, we can buy shares of stock and borrow B dollars from the bank. The value of the option is *S+B ( the number of shares *stock price borrowed money), where B is negative FIN 819 Example of valuing a call Suppose that a call on IBM has a strike price of \$55 and maturity of six-month. The current stock price is \$55. At the expiration state, there is a probability of 0.4 that the stock price is \$73.33, and there is a probability of 0.6 that the stock price is \$41.25. The risk-free rate is 4%. Can you calculate the value of this call option? (the value is \$8.32) FIN 819 How to value a put using the similar idea We can use the similar idea to value a European put. Before you look at my next two slides, can you do it yourself? Still try to form a replicating portfolio so that the put option and the portfolio have the exactly the same payoff in each state at the expiration date. FIN 819 How can we get a replicating portfolio of a pot option? Look at the payoffs for the put option and the portfolio Portfolio uS+BRf Cu=max(K-uS,0) Put option P(K,T) Cd=max(K-dS,0) B+S dS+BRf Now maturity now Maturity FIN 819 Form a replicating portfolio From the payoffs in the previous slide for the put option and the portfolio, to make sure that the portfolio is the replicating portfolio of the option, the put option and the portfolio must have exactly the same payoff in each state at the expiration date. That is, uS+BR = C dS+BR = C f f u d FIN 819 Form a replicating portfolio Use the following two equations to solve for and B to get replicating portfolio: uS+BR = C dS+BR = C f f u d The solution is C - Cd uC - dCu = u and B = d (u - d ) S (u - d ) R f FIN 819 What happens? You can see that the formula for calculating the value of a put option is exactly the same as the formula for a call option? Where is the difference? The difference is the calculation of the payoff or cash flows in each state. To get this, please try the valuation of put option in the next slide. FIN 819 Example of valuing a put Suppose that a European put on IBM has a strike price of \$55 and maturity of six-month. The current stock price is \$55. At the expiration state, there is a probability of 0.5 that the stock price is \$73.33, and is there a probability of 0.5 that the stock price is \$41.25. The risk-free rate is 4%. Can you calculate the value of this put option? (the value is \$7.24) FIN 819 Example of valuing a put option (continue) Recall that the value of call option with the same strike price and maturity is \$8.32. Can you use this call option value and the put-call parity to calculate the value of the put option? Do you get the same results? ( if not, you have trouble) FIN 819 Can you learn something more? Everybody knows how to set fire by using match. Long, long time ago, our ancestors found that rubbing two rocks will generate heat and thus can yield fire, but why don't we rub two rocks to generate fire now? It is clumsy, not efficient What have you learned from this example? FIN 819 What can we learn? Using the idea in the last slide, to value a call option, we don't need to figure out the replicating portfolio by calculating the number of shares and the amount of money to borrow. Instead we can jump to calculate the value of the call option using the way in the next slide. FIN 819 Risk-neutral probability The price of call option is Cu - Cd uCd - dCu C = S + B = + u-d (u - d ) R f u - Rf 1 Rf -d = Cu + Cd Rf u -d u-d let p=(Rf-d)/(u-d) < 1. Then 1 [ pCu + (1 - p)Cd ] C= Rf FIN 819 Risk-neutral probability (continue) Now we can see that the value of the call option is just the expected cash flow discounted by the risk-free rate. For this reason, p is the risk-neutral probability for payoff Cu, and (1-p) is the risk-neutral probability for payoff Cd. In this way, we just directly calculate the riskneutral probability and payoff in each state. Then using the risk-free rate as a discount rate to discount the expected cash flow to get the value of the call option. FIN 819 Examples for risk-neutral probability Using the risk neutral probability approach to calculate the values of the call and put options in the previous two examples. FIN 819 Two-period binomial tree Suppose that we want to value a call option with a strike price of \$55 and maturity of six-month. The current stock price is \$55. In each three months, there is a probability of 0.3 and 0.7, respectively, that the stock price will go up by 22.6% and fall by 18.4%. The riskfree rate is 4%. Do you know how to value this call? FIN 819 Solution First Stock price 67.43 C(K,T)=? 55 55 44.88 36.62 Now Three month Sixth month Now Three month Six month 1-p 1-p 0 p draw the stock price for each period and option payoff at the expiration 27.67 82.67 Option p p 1-p 0 FIN 819 Solution Risk-neutral probability is p=(Rf-d)/(u-d) =(1.01-0.816)/(1.226-0.816)=0.473 The probability for the payoff of 27.67 is 0.473*0.473, the probability for other two states are 2*0.473*527, and 0.527*0.527. The expected payoff from the option is 0.473*0.473*27.67= The present value of this payoff is 6.07 So the value of the call option is \$6.07 FIN 819 How to calculate u and d In the risk-neutral valuation, it is important to know how to decide the values of u and d, which are used in the calculation of the risk-neutral probability. In practice, if we know the volatility of the stock return of , we can calculate u and d as following: u = e h d = 1/ u Where h the interval as a fraction of year. For example, h=1/4=0.25 if the interval is three month. FIN 819 Example for u and d Using the two-period binomial tree problem in the previous example. If is 40.69%, Please calculate u and d? Please calculate the risk-neutral probability p? Please calculate the value of the call option? FIN 819 The mo...

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