NEX Calculator


(Bunder) #1

Hi There,
I’ve made a NEX Calculator a few weeks ago. It’s nice to share this one here in the community. Let me know how you think about it, And what improvements I can add?

$Bunder :sunglasses:


(FCC) #2

Congrats man, very good design.


(Vt) #3

Where is your token price based upon? http://stakingnex.io/ uses an IRR calculation


(Len) #4

Looking very fly @bunder thanks for your effort :smiling_face_with_three_hearts:


(Jsbrba) #5

There will be a minimum regarding staking?


(Oldsport) #6

You should add this community forum in your Community tab !


(Bunder) #7

No, There is no minimum for staking. As far as I know.


(Bunder) #8

Thanks!
Added it to the Community Tab on the website :+1:

More suggestions? :grinning:


(Prathap) #9

Great job. The NEX community is lucky to have users like you


(Denis) #10

Hey @bunder like you contribution to our growing :nex_logo: community.


(TAG) #11

It’s easy to understand and use. Superb!


(Nick) #12

Nice one @bunder :slight_smile:


(Ledger99) #13

Very Nice GJ man


(Nex Azure) #14

:+1:


(Malik) #15

Lol, I hope we will begin to calculate soon but seem like crypto falling heavy for now


(Colegio) #16

Hi Bunder,

Can you educate me in understanding this particular part of the NEX calculator you created near the bottom left footer area (great work by the way)?

Based on the parameters I use
Will result in a total monthly dividend of $315 USD
Token prices based on yearly return rates:
2% | 4% | 6% | and so on…
$38 | $19 | $13 | and so on…
($190,000) | ($95,000) | ($65,000) | and so on…

How do you read that? I’m not understanding the correlation between the percentage values, the 2nd row dollar value and the 3rd row in brackets dollar value.

Let’s use the first column values of 2%, $38 (token price?), $190,000 if you would explain how to arrive at these numbers and why the dollar numbers decrease as the percentage values increase?

Thank you in advance!


(Nyuresz) #17

Good question!
I do not understand either.
Who knows the answer.


(Nick) #18

@colegio I’ll be kind and answer this one for @bunder :wink:

It’s pretty simple actually.

$1000 being 2% of something = $50.000
$1000 being 10% of something = $10.000

The reason lower percentages reflect a higher number is because if a dividend like $1000 is only 2% of a value, then it means the full 100% is $50.000. If the same $1000 is reflecting a 10% return, then the full 100% is only $10.000.

So if you want to invest with a specific return rate, that table on the calculator page can show you how much you can spend on a token to still get that return rate on that specific volume.


(Bunder) #19

Thanks Nick!
Good explanation!

If @colegio give me a better calculation, maybe I will use that one :wink:


(Colegio) #20

Thanks @bunder @Nick!