Navi Calculator Union Bank FD Calculator 2023
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Rate of Interest (P.a)
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Time Period (Years)
Invested Amount
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Est. Returns
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Simple and compound interest calculations are the two methods for calculating Union Bank FD returns.
The following formula is used to calculate the maturity amount and interest using the simple interest method:
Simple Interest = (P * R * T)/100
Here, P is the principal, i.e. the total amount invested, R is the interest rate applicable to investment, and T is the time for which the amount is invested.
For instance, assume your investment amount is ₹10,000, and you have invested it at 5% per annum for 5 years.
P= ₹10,000
R= 5% per annum
T= 5 years
Simple Interest = (10,000 * 5 * 5) /100 = ₹2,500
Maturity Amount = Amount invested + Simple Interest = ₹10,000 + ₹2,500
Thus, your investment will grow to ₹12,500 upon maturity.
Alternatively, the compound method formula below is used for calculation.
A = P (1+r/n) ^ (n * t)
Here, A is the maturity amount, P is the principal invested, R is the interest rate applicable, t is the investment duration, and n is the number of times compounding is done.
Suppose the amount invested is ₹25,000 for 5 years, and the applicable interest rate is 6% per annum, compounded semi-annually.
Here,
P = Rs. 25,000
R = 6%
N = 2
T = 5 years
A = 25,000 (1+0.06/2) ^ (2*5)
Maturity Amount = ₹33,597
Interest earned = ₹33,597 – ₹25,000 = ₹8,597
You just need to enter the investment value, applicable interest rate, and investment duration, and the Union Bank FD calculator will generate an estimate of the maturity amount and expected return instantly. The calculation is error-free and, thus, a reliable way to plan investments.
You can enter various rates and durations in the Union Bank FD calculator to compare results and know what works best for your investment goals. This can help you to plan your finances better.
The UBI FD calculator is a free-to-use online tool requiring investors just to enter the values to generate estimated returns.
The calculator requires only 3 inputs to calculate the resultant amount and interest earned upon maturity – investment amount, applicable interest rate, and investment duration.
Jan 1
Fixed deposits are popular saving instruments that allow you to earn interest for depositing an amount for a fixed period.
Jan 22
A fixed deposit (FD) is a type of savings scheme that provides higher interest rates compared to a bank savings account.
Feb 18
Tax-saver FDs are fixed deposits that offer tax deductions through Section 80C of the Income Tax Act.
Jan 1
Fixed deposits are popular saving instruments that allow you to earn interest for depositing an amount for a fixed period.
Jan 22
A fixed deposit (FD) is a type of savings scheme that provides higher interest rates compared to a bank savings account.
Feb 18
Tax-saver FDs are fixed deposits that offer tax deductions through Section 80C of the Income Tax Act.
Union Bank FD interest rates currently lie between 3% to 8.05% when including the senior citizen and super senior citizen schemes. Apart from the investor category, the investment duration also affects the interest rate and, thus, the maturity amount. Below are some details about the Union Bank FD interest rate:
The following two methods are used for the calculation of Union Bank fixed deposit maturity amount and interest:
Calculation using the simple interest method used the following formula:
Simple Interest = (P * R * T)/100
Here, P denotes the principle, R denotes the interest rate applicable, and T denotes the investment tenure.
The example below illustrates the calculation using the simple interest method.
Suppose the invested sum is ₹80,000, the interest rate is 4% per annum, and the investment tenure is 5 years.
P= ₹80,000
R= 4%
T= 5 years
Simple Interest = (80,000 * 4 * 5) /100 = ₹16,000
Total amount upon maturity = Amount invested + Simple Interest = ₹80,000 + ₹16,000 = ₹96,000
Thus, the FD will yield ₹96,000 upon maturity.
Calculation using the compound interest method uses the following formula:
A = P (1+r/n) ^ (n * t)
Here,
A is the total amount received upon maturity, P is the principal invested, R is the applicable interest rate, T is the investment tenure, and n is the number of times compounding happens.
The example below illustrates the calculation using the compound interest method:
Suppose ₹25,000 is invested for 5 years at an interest rate of 4% per annum compounded semi-annually.
P = ₹25,000
R = 4%
T = 5 years
N = 2
A = 25,000 (1+0.04/2) ^ (2*5)
Maturity Amount = ₹30,474
Interest earned = ₹30,474 – ₹25,000 = ₹5,474