Saturday, January 31, 2009

Banknote from Ukraine

5 Ukraonian hryven'
Issued in 2004
The hryvnia, sometimes hryvnya or (incorrectly) hryvna or hrivna (Ukrainian: гривня, IPA: [ˈɦrɪu̯nʲɑ]; sign: ₴, code: UAH), has been the national currency of Ukraine since September 2, 1996. It replaced the Karbovanets at the rate of 1 hryvnia = 100,000 karbovantsiv. The hryvnia is subdivided into 100 kopiyok.

Banknote from Ukraine

2 hryvni
Issued in 2004

Banknote from Ukraine

1 Ukrainian hryvnia
Issued in 2oo6
Thanks to Anatoliy

Monday, January 19, 2009

Banknote from Croatia

Thanks to Dragan(Croatia)

The dinar was the currency of Croatia between December 23, 1991, and May 30, 1994. The ISO 4217 code was HRD.

The Croatian dinar replaced the 1990 version of Yugoslav dinar at par. It was a transitional currency introduced following Croatia's declaration of independence from Yugoslavia. During its existence the, dinar declined in value by a factor of about 70. The dinar was replaced by the kuna at a rate of 1 kuna = 1000 dinara.
In 1991, notes were introduced in denominations of 1, 5, 10, 25, 100, 500 and 1000 dinara, with 2000, 5000 and 10,000 dinara notes added in 1992 and 50,000 and 100,000 dinara in 1993. The obverse of all banknotes was the same, with a picture of Ragusan scientist Ruđer Bošković. Notes up to 1000 dinara had Zagreb cathedral on reverse. The higher denominations featured the Ivan Meštrović sculpture History of the Croats on the reverse.

Banknote from Croatia

Republic of Georgia
1 Lari. Issued in 1993

Belarus Banknote

Republic of Belarus
20 Rubles. Issued in 2000

Tuesday, January 13, 2009

Banknote from Poland

Currency : 50 Zlotych (PLN)
Sender : Kazimierz Roman Leszczynski