2020, by Jean-Paul Olivier, Red River College
Business professionals will work with taxes, gross earnings, product prices, and currency exchange; they will be offered loans, lines of credit, mortgages, leases, savings bonds, and other financial tools. This textbook covers all of these topics and how these financial tools can maximize their earnings and minimize their costs. It also discusses how to execute smart monetary decisions both personally and for their business.
2020, by contributing authors Alexander Holmes, University of Oklahoma
Barbara Illowsky, De Anza College
Susan Dean, De Anza College
Designed to meet the requirements of the one-semester statistics course for business, economics, and related majors. Core statistical concepts and skills have been augmented with practical business examples, scenarios, and exercises.
2019, by Arash Fahim, Florida State University.
Serves as a primer in financial mathematics with a focus on conceptual understanding of models and problem solving. Includes the mathematical background needed for risk management, such as probability theory and optimization. The goal of the book is to expose the reader to a wide range of basic problems, some of which emphasize analytic ability, some requiring programming techniques and others focusing on statistical data analysis. In addition, it covers some areas which are outside the scope of mainstream financial mathematics textbooks. Inline exercises and examples are included.
2019, by Shana Calaway, Shoreline Community College
Dale Hoffman, Bellevue College
David Lippman, Pierce College
covers one semester of Business Calculus for college students and assumes students have had College Algebra. Students will learn to apply calculus in economic and business settings, like maximizing profit or minimizing average cost, finding elasticity of demand, or finding the present value of a continuous income stream.
2022, curated by Evan van Dyk (Coast Mountain College)
A first-year course, introducing topics including simple interest formulas, payments, promissory notes, market price and rate of return for treasury bills, load repayment and amortization schedules, compound interest, annuities, bond discounts and premiums, market price of bonds and net present value. The course is comprised of lesson plans designed to be used in conjunction with a workbook and video tutorials. The instructor may use any mathematics of finance open textbook as a supplement however, it is not necessary and learning outcomes can easily be met by following the workbook.