Have you ever found yourself faced with moments when the acronyms in the investment world seemed a little confusing?
Don't worry, we're here to simplify and facilitate understanding. It's crucial to understand the difference between these terms.
The primary distinction between CDB and CDI lies in the fact that CDB (Certificado de Depósito Bancário) is a type of fixed-income investment issued by financial institutions, while CDI (Certificado de Depósito Interbancário) is a fundamental index in the economy that reflects the interest rates of interbank transactions.
When you invest in a CDB, you are actually lending money to the issuing financial institution and receiving interest in return. The CDB is recognized for being a low-risk investment and often offers the flexibility of daily liquidity, making it attractive to novice investors.
On the other hand, the CDI is an indicator that represents the average interest rate practiced in loan transactions between banks. Used as a benchmark in the fixed income market in Brazil, it serves as the basis for calculating the profitability of various financial products, including CDBs, Treasury Direct bonds and Letters of Credit.
The profitability of a CDB is often expressed as a percentage of the CDI. For example, a CDB may offer 100% of the CDI as a rate of return, which means that your earnings will follow the variation in the CDI.
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