
Albanian Money
This gallery of circulating world coins will show you what the current circulating coins are for money systems around the world. Each country will have an entry, depicting the current coinage used in that nation's monetary system.
Although the names of the circulating coinages and their relative values to each other are listed, there aren't current currency conversion rates for these countries because they are constantly changing.
This gallery is a partnership with Don's World Coin Gallery. Don has provided nearly all of the images in this gallery from coins in his own world coins collection. If you are looking for world coin values for collectible coins, rather than just learning about the money systems around the world, there is absolutely nothing else on the internet that compares with Don's World Coin Gallery.
Please note that these listings only include the coins in circulation. There will be paper money circulating as well.
The monetary system of Albania is singleunit based, with the unit of Albanian money being called the Lek (plural Leke). The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 One Lek (1 Lek)
 Five Leke (5 Leke)
 Ten Leke (10 Leke)
 Twenty Leke (20 Leke)
 Fifty Leke (50 Leke)
 One Hundred Leke (100 Leke)
Continue to 2 of 67 below. 
Algerian Money
The monetary system of Algeria is singleunit based, with the unit of Algerian money being called the Dinar. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 One Dinar (1 Dinar)
 Two Dinars (2 Dinars)
 Five Dinars (5 Dinars)
 Ten Dinars (10 Dinars)
 Twenty Dinars (20 Dinars)
 Fifty Dinars (50 Dinars)
 One Hundred Dinars (100 Dinars)
Continue to 3 of 67 below. 
Argentinian Money
The monetary system of Argentina is decimal based, with the primary unit of Argentinian money being called the Peso. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 Five Centavos: 5/100 of a Peso
 Ten Centavos: 10/100 of a Peso
 TwentyFive Centavos: 25/100 of a Peso
 Fifty Centavos: 50/100 of a Peso
 One Peso: 100/100, 1 full Peso
 Two Pesos: 200/100, 2 full Pesos
 Five Pesos: 500/100, 5 full Pesos
Continue to 4 of 67 below. 
Aruban Money
The monetary system of Aruba is decimal based, with the primary unit of Aruban money being called the Florin. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 Five Cents: 5/100 of a Florin
 Ten Cents: 10/100 of a Florin
 TwentyFive Cents: 25/100 of a Florin
 Fifty Cents: 50/100 of a Florin
 One Florin: 100/100, 1 full Florin
 Two and a Half Florin: 250/100, 2.5 full Florin
 Five Florin: 100/100, 5 full Florin
Continue to 5 of 67 below. 
Australian Money
The monetary system of Australia is decimal based, with the primary unit of Australian money called the Dollar. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 One Cent: 1/100 of a Dollar
 Two Cents: 2/100 of a Dollar
 Five Cents: 5/100 of a Dollar
 Ten Cents: 10/100 of a Dollar
 Twenty Cents: 20/100 of a Dollar
 Fifty Cents: 50/100 of a Dollar
 One Dollar: 100/100, 1 full Dollar
 Two Dollars: 200/100, 2 full Dollar
Continue to 6 of 67 below. 
Austrian Money
The monetary system of Austria is decimal based, with the primary unit of Austrian money called the Euro. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 One Cent: 1/100 of a Euro
 Two Cents: 2/100 of a Euro
 Five Cents: 5/100 of a Euro
 Ten Cents: 10/100 of a Euro
 Twenty Cents: 20/100 of a Euro
 Fifty Cents: 50/100 of a Euro
 One Euro: 100/100, 1 full Euro
 Two Euros: 200/100, 2 full Euros
Continue to 7 of 67 below. 
Azerbaijani Money
The monetary system of Azerbaijan is singleunit based, with the unit of Azerbaijani money being called the Qapik. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 One Qapik (1 Qapik)
 Three Qapik (3 Qapik)
 Five Qapik (5 Qapik)
 Ten Qapik (10 Qapik)
 Twenty Qapik (20 Qapik)
 Fifty Qapik (50 Qapik)
Continue to 8 of 67 below. 
Bahraini Money
The monetary system of Bahrain is singleunit based, with the unit of Bahraini money being called the Fils. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 Five Fils (5 Fils)
 Ten Fils (10 Fils)
 TwentyFive Fils (25 Fils)
 Fifty Fils (50 Fils)
 One Hundred Fils (100 Fils)
 Five Hundred Fils (500 Fils)
Continue to 9 of 67 below. 
Bangladeshi Money
The monetary system of Bangladesh is decimal based, with the primary unit of Bangladeshi money being called the Taka. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 One Poisha: 1/100 of a Taka
 Five Poisha: 5/100 of a Taka
 Ten Poisha: 10/100 of a Taka
 TwentyFive Poisha: 25/100 of a Taka
 Fifty Poisha: 50/100 of a Taka
 One Taka: 100/100, 1 full Taka
 Five Taka: 500/100, 5 full Taka
Continue to 10 of 67 below. 
Barbadian Money
The monetary system of Barbados is decimal based, with the primary unit of Barbadian money being called the Barbadian Dollar. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 One Cent: 1/100 of a Barbadian Dollar
 Five Cents: 5/100 of a Barbadian Dollar
 Ten Cents: 10/100 of a Barbadian Dollar
 TwentyFive Cents: 25/100 of a Barbadian Dollar
 One Barbadian Dollar: 100/100, 1 full Barbadian Dollar
Continue to 11 of 67 below. 
Belgian Money
The monetary system of Belgium is decimal based, with the primary unit of Belgian money called the Euro. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 One Cent: 1/100 of a Euro
 Two Cents: 2/100 of a Euro
 Five Cents: 5/100 of a Euro
 Ten Cents: 10/100 of a Euro
 Twenty Cents: 20/100 of a Euro
 Fifty Cents: 50/100 of a Euro
 One Euro: 100/100, 1 full Euro
 Two Euros: 200/100, 2 full Euros
Continue to 12 of 67 below. 
Belizean Money
The monetary system of Belize is decimal based, with the primary unit of Belizean money being called the Belizean Dollar. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 One Cent: 1/100 of a Belizean Dollar
 Five Cents: 5/100 of a Belizean Dollar
 Ten Cents: 10/100 of a Belizean Dollar
 TwentyFive Cents: 25/100 of a Belizean Dollar
 Fifty Cents: 50/100 of a Belizean Dollar
 One Belizean Dollar: 100/100, 1 full Belizean Dollar
Continue to 13 of 67 below. 
Bermudan Money
The monetary system of Bermuda is decimal based, with the primary unit of Bermudan money being called the Bermudan Dollar. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 One Cent: 1/100 of a Bermudan Dollar
 Five Cents: 5/100 of a Bermudan Dollar
 Ten Cents: 10/100 of a Bermudan Dollar
 TwentyFive Cents: 25/100 of a Bermudan Dollar
 One Bermudan Dollar: 100/100, 1 full Bermudan Dollar
Continue to 14 of 67 below. 
Bhutanese Money
The monetary system of Bhutan is decimal based, with the primary unit of Bhutanese money being called the Ngultrum. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 Twenty Chhertum: 20/100 of a Ngultrum
 TwentyFive Chhertum: 25/100 of a Ngultrum
 Fifty Chhertum: 50/100 of a Ngultrum
 One Ngultrum: 100/100, 1 full Ngultrum
Continue to 15 of 67 below. 
Bosnian Money
The monetary system of Bosnia is decimal based, with the primary unit of Bosnian money being called the Convertable Markka. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 Ten Fencing: 10/100 of a Convertable Markka
 Twenty Fencing: 20/100 of a Convertable Markka
 Fifty Fencing: 50/100 of a Convertable Markka
 One Convertable Markka: 100/100, 1 full Convertable Markka
 Two Convertable Markka: 200/100, 2 full Convertable Markka
Continue to 16 of 67 below. 
Botswanan Money
The monetary system of Botswana is decimal based, with the primary unit of Botswanan money being called the Pula. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 Five Thebe: 5/100 of a Pula
 Ten Thebe: 10/100 of a Pula
 Twenty Thebe: 20/100 of a Pula
 Fifty Thebe: 50/100 of a Pula
 One Pula: 100/100, 1 full Pula
 Two Pula: 200/100, 2 full Pula
 Five Pula: 500/100, 5 full Pula
Continue to 17 of 67 below. 
Brazilian Money
The monetary system of Brazil is decimal based, with the primary unit of Brazilian money being called the Real. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 One Centavo: 1/100 of a Real
 Five Centavos: 5/100 of a Real
 Ten Centavos: 10/100 of a Real
 TwentyFive Centavos: 25/100 of a Real
 Fifty Centavos: 50/100 of a Real
 One Real: 100/100, 1 full Real
Continue to 18 of 67 below. 
British Money
The monetary system of Great Britain is decimal based, with the primary unit of British money called the Pound. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 One Pence: 1/100 of a Pound
 Two Pence: 2/100 of a Pound
 Five Pence: 5/100 of a Pound
 Ten Pence: 10/100 of a Pound
 Twenty Pence: 20/100 of a Pound
 Fifty Pence: 50/100 of a Pound (aka 1/2, or Half Pound)
 One Pound: 100/100, 1 full Pound
 Two Pounds: 200/100, 2 full Pounds
Continue to 19 of 67 below. 
Bruneian Money
The monetary system of Brunei is decimal based, with the primary unit of Bruneian money being called the Bruneian Dollar. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 One Sen: 1/100 of a Bruneian Dollar
 Five Sen: 5/100 of a Bruneian Dollar
 Ten Sen: 10/100 of a Bruneian Dollar
 Twenty Sen: 20/100 of a Bruneian Dollar
 Fifty Sen: 50/100 of a Bruneian Dollar
Continue to 20 of 67 below. 
Bulgarian Money
The monetary system of Bulgaria is decimal based, with the primary unit of Bulgarian money being called the Lev (plural Leva). The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 One Stotinka: 1/100 of a Lev
 Two Stotinki: 2/100 of a Lev
 Five Stotinki: 5/100 of a Lev
 Ten Stotinki: 10/100 of a Lev
 Twenty Stotinki: 20/100 of a Lev
 Fifty Stotinki: 50/100 of a Lev
 One Lev: 100/100, 1 full Lev
Continue to 21 of 67 below. 
Burundian Money
The monetary system of Burundi is singleunit based, with the unit of Burundian money being called the Franc. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 One Franc (1 Franc)
 Five Francs (5 Francs)
 Ten Francs (10 Francs)
Continue to 22 of 67 below. 
Cambodian Money
The monetary system of Cambodia is singleunit based, with the unit of Cambodian money being called the Riel. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 Fifty Riels (50 Riels)
 One Hundred Riels (100 Riels)
 Two Hundred Riels (200 Riels)
 Five Hundred Riels (500 Riels)
Continue to 23 of 67 below. 
Canadian Money
The monetary system of Canada is decimal based, with the primary unit of Canadian money called the Dollar. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 One Cent: 1/100 of a Dollar
 Five Cents: 5/100 of a Dollar
 Ten Cents: 10/100 of a Dollar
 TwentyFive Cents: 25/100 of a Dollar (aka 1/4, or Quarter Dollar)
 Fifty Cents: 50/100 of a Dollar (aka 1/2, or Half Dollar)
 One Dollar: 100/100, 1 full Dollar
 Two Dollars: 200/100, 2 full Dollars
Continue to 24 of 67 below. 
Caymanian Money
The monetary system of the Cayman Islands is decimal based, with the primary unit of Caymanian money being called the Dollar. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 One Cent: 1/100 of a Dollar
 Five Cents: 5/100 of a Dollar
 Ten Cents: 10/100 of a Dollar
 TwentyFive Cents: 25/100 of a Dollar
Continue to 25 of 67 below. 
Central African Republic Money
The monetary system of Central Africa is singleunit based, with the unit of Central African Republic money being called the Franc. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 One Franc (1 Franc)
 Five Francs (5 Francs)
 Ten Francs (10 Francs)
 Twenty Francs (20 Francs)
 Fifty Francs (50 Francs)
 One Hundred Francs (100 Francs)
 Five Hundred Francs (500 Francs)
Continue to 26 of 67 below. 
Chilean Money
The monetary system of Chile is singleunit based, with the unit of Chilean money being called the Peso. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 One Peso (1 Peso)
 Five Pesos (5 Pesos)
 Ten Pesos (10 Pesos)
 Fifty Pesos (50 Pesos)
 One Hundred Pesos (100 Pesos)
 Five Hundred Pesos (500 Pesos)
Continue to 27 of 67 below. 
Chinese Money
The monetary system of the People's Republic of China is based on 10 units of the Jiao to each 1 Yuan, with the primary unit of Chinese money being called the Yuan. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 One Jiao: 1/10 of a Yuan
 Five Jiao: 5/10, (or 1/2) of a Yuan
 One Yuan: 10/10, 1 full Yuan
Continue to 28 of 67 below. 
Colombian Money
The monetary system of Colombia (often misspelled Columbia) is essentially singleunit based, with the unit of Colombian money being called the Peso. Although there exists a nominal decimal value of 100 Centavos to 1 Peso, the Centavo is not currently used due to its minimal worth. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 Five Pesos (5 Pesos)
 Ten Pesos (10 Pesos)
 Twenty Pesos (20 Pesos)
 Fifty Pesos (50 Pesos)
 One Hundred Pesos (100 Pesos)
 Two Hundred Pesos (200 Pesos)
 Five Hundred Pesos (500 Pesos)
 One Thousand Pesos (1,000 Pesos)
Continue to 29 of 67 below. 
Comoran Money
The monetary system of Comoros is essentially singleunit based, with the unit of Comoran money being called the Comoran Franc. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 Five Francs (5 Francs)
 Ten Francs (10 Francs)
 TwentyFive Francs (25 Francs)
 Fifty Francs (50 Francs)
 One Hundred Francs (100 Francs)
Continue to 30 of 67 below. 
Costa Rican Money
The monetary system of Costa Rica is essentially singleunit based, with the unit of Costa Rican money being called the Costa Rican Colón. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 Five Colónes (5 Colónes)
 Ten Colónes (10 Colónes)
 TwentyFive Colónes (25 Colónes)
 Fifty Colónes (50 Colónes)
 One Hundred Colónes (100 Colónes)
 Five Hundred Colónes (500 Colónes)
Continue to 31 of 67 below. 
Croatian Money
The monetary system of Croatia is decimal based, with the primary unit of Croatian money being called the Croatian Kuna. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 One Lipa: 1/100 of a Kuna
 Two Lipa: 2/100 of a Kuna
 Five Lipa: 5/100 of a Kuna
 Ten Lipa: 10/100 of a Kuna
 Twenty Lipa: 20/100 of a Kuna
 Fifty Lipa: 50/100 of a Kuna
 One Kuna: 100/100, 1 full Kuna
 Two Kuna: 200/100, 2 full Kuna
 Five Kuna: 500/100, 5 full Kuna
Continue to 32 of 67 below. 
Cuban Money
The monetary system of Cuba is a dualvalue decimalbased system, with the primary unit of Cuban money being called the Peso. There are two separate currencies circulating in Cuba: that based on the National Cuban Peso and that based on the Cuban Convertible Peso. The Cuban Convertible Peso also called the cavity, is used mostly by tourists and for purchasing luxury items. Cuban citizens are paid their wages in the National Cuban Peso, and it is this currency in which staple goods and foods are traded.
The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, (top row, national currency,) from left to right:
 One Centavos: 1/100 of a Peso
 Five Centavos: 5/100 of a Peso
 Ten Centavos: 10/100 of a Peso
 TwentyFive Centavos: 25/100 of a Peso
 Fifty Centavos: 50/100 of a Peso
 One Peso: 100/100, 1 full Peso
 Three Pesos: 300/100, 3 full Pesos
Bottom row, (convertible currency) from left to right:
 Five Centavos: 5/100 of a Peso
 Ten Centavos: 10/100 of a Peso
 TwentyFive Centavos: 25/100 of a Peso
Continue to 33 of 67 below. 
Cypriot Money
The monetary system of Cyprus is decimal based, with the primary unit of Cypriot money being called the Cypriot Pound. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 One Cent: 1/100 of a Pound
 Two Cents: 2/100 of a Pound
 Five Cents: 5/100 of a Pound
 Ten Cents: 10/100 of a Pound
 Twenty Cents: 20/100 of a Pound
 Fifty Cents: 50/100 of a Pound
Continue to 34 of 67 below. 
Czech Money
The monetary system of the Czech Republic is decimal based, with the unit of Czech money being called the Czech Koruna (Korun is the plural form.) The Czech Republic is expected to join the European Union in 2010. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 Fifty Hale (50/100 or 1/2 Koruna)
 One Koruna (1 Koruna)
 Two Korun (2 Korun)
 Five Korun (5 Korun)
 Ten Korun (10 Korun)
 Twenty Korun (20 Korun)
 Fifty Korun (50 Korun)
Continue to 35 of 67 below. 
Danish Money
The monetary system of Denmark is decimal based, with the primary unit of Danish money being called the Danish Krone. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 TwentyFive Øre: 25/100 of a Krone
 Fifty Øre: 50/100 of a Krone
 One Krone: 100/100, 1 full Krone
 Two Kroner: 200/100, 2 full Kroner
 Five Kroner: 500/100, 5 full Kroner
 Ten Kroner: 1,000/100, 10 full Kroner
 Twenty Kroner: 2,000/100, 20 full Kroner
Continue to 36 of 67 below. 
Djiboutian Money
The monetary system of Djibouti is singleunit based, with the unit of Djiboutian money being called the Djiboutian Franc. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 One Franc (1 Franc)
 Two Francs (2 Francs)
 Five Francs (5 Francs)
 Ten Francs (10 Francs)
 Twenty Francs (20 Francs)
 Fifty Francs (50 Francs)
 One Hundred Francs (100 Francs)
 Five Hundred Francs (500 Francs)
Continue to 37 of 67 below. 
East Caribbean States Money
The monetary system of the East Caribbean States is decimal based, with the primary unit of East Caribbean money being called the Dollar. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 One Cent: 1/100 of a Dollar
 Two Cents: 2/100 of a Dollar
 Five Cents: 5/100 of a Dollar
 Ten Cents: 10/100 of a Dollar
 TwentyFive Cents: 25/100 of a Dollar
 One Dollar: 100/100, 1 full Dollar
Continue to 38 of 67 below. 
Egyptian Money
The monetary system of Egypt is decimal based, with the primary unit of Egyptian money being called the Egyptian Pound. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 Five Piastres: 5/100 of a Pound
 Ten Piastres: 10/100 of a Pound
 Twenty Piastres: 20/100 of a Pound
 TwentyFive Piastres: 25/100 of a Pound
 Fifty Piastres: 50/100 of a Pound
 One Pound: 100/100, 1 full Pound
Continue to 39 of 67 below. 
Eritrean Money
The monetary system of Eritrea is decimal based, with the primary unit of Eritrean money being called the Nakfa. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 One Cent: 1/100 of a Nakfa
 Five Cents: 5/100 of a Nakfa
 Ten Cents: 10/100 of a Nakfa
 TwentyFive Cents: 25/100 of a Nakfa
 Fifty Cents: 50/100 of a Nakfa
 One Hundred Cents: 100/100, 1 full Nakfa
Continue to 40 of 67 below. 
Estonian Money
The monetary system of Estonia is decimal based, with the primary unit of Estonian money being called the Kroon. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 Five Senti: 5/100 of a Kroon
 Ten Senti: 10/100 of a Kroon
 Twenty Senti: 20/100 of a Kroon
 Fifty Senti: 50/100 of a Kroon
 One Kroon: 100/100, 1 full Kroon
Continue to 41 of 67 below. 
Ethiopian Money
The monetary system of Ethiopia is decimal based, with the primary unit of Ethiopian money being called the Ethiopian Birr. The fractional unit, Santim, is alternately listed in various sources as Centime and Cent. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 One Santim: 1/100 of a Birr
 Five Santim: 5/100 of a Birr
 Ten Santim: 10/100 of a Birr
 TwentyFive Santim: 25/100 of a Birr
 Fifty Santim: 50/100 of a Birr
Continue to 42 of 67 below. 
Fijian Money
The monetary system of Fiji is decimal based, with the primary unit of Fijian money being called the Dollar. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 One Cent: 1/100 of a Dollar
 Two Cents: 2/100 of a Dollar
 Five Cents: 5/100 of a Dollar
 Ten Cents: 10/100 of a Dollar
 Twenty Cents: 20/100 of a Dollar
 Fifty Cents: 50/100 of a Dollar
 One Dollar: 100/100, 1 full Dollar
Continue to 43 of 67 below. 
Finnish Money
The monetary system of Finland is decimal based, with the primary unit of Finish money called the Euro. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 One Cent: 1/100 of a Euro
 Two Cents: 2/100 of a Euro
 Five Cents: 5/100 of a Euro
 Ten Cents: 10/100 of a Euro
 Twenty Cents: 20/100 of a Euro
 Fifty Cents: 50/100 of a Euro
 One Euro: 100/100, 1 full Euro
 Two Euros: 200/100, 2 full Euros
Continue to 44 of 67 below. 
French Money
The monetary system of France is decimal based, with the primary unit of French money called the Euro. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 One Cent: 1/100 of a Euro
 Two Cents: 2/100 of a Euro
 Five Cents: 5/100 of a Euro
 Ten Cents: 10/100 of a Euro
 Twenty Cents: 20/100 of a Euro
 Fifty Cents: 50/100 of a Euro
 One Euro: 100/100, 1 full Euro
 Two Euros: 200/100, 2 full Euros
Continue to 45 of 67 below. 
French Polynesian Money
The monetary system of French Polynesia is essentially singleunit based, with the unit of French Polynesian money being called the French Polynesian Franc. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 One Francs (1 Francs)
 Two Francs (2 Francs)
 Five Francs (5 Francs)
 Ten Francs (10 Francs)
 Twenty Francs (20 Francs)
 Fifty Francs (50 Francs)
 One Hundred Francs (100 Francs)
Continue to 46 of 67 below. 
Gambian Money
The monetary system of the Gambia is decimal based, with the primary unit of Gambian money being called the Dalasi. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 One Butut: 1/100 of a Dalasi
 Five Bututs: 5/100 of a Dalasi
 Ten Bututs: 10/100 of a Dalasi
 TwentyFive Bututs: 25/100 of a Dalasi
 Fifty Bututs: 50/100 of a Dalasi
 One Dalasi: 100/100, 1 full Dalasi
Continue to 47 of 67 below. 
Georgian Money
The monetary system of Georgia is decimal based, with the primary unit of Georgian money being called the Lari. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 One Tetri: 1/100 of a Lari
 Two Tetri: 2/100 of a Lari
 Five Tetri: 5/100 of a Lari
 Ten Tetri: 10/100 of a Lari
 Twenty Tetri: 20/100 of a Lari
 Fifty Tetri: 50/100 of a Lari
Continue to 48 of 67 below. 
German Money
The monetary system of Germany is decimal based, with the primary unit of German money called the Euro. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 One Cent: 1/100 of a Euro
 Two Cents: 2/100 of a Euro
 Five Cents: 5/100 of a Euro
 Ten Cents: 10/100 of a Euro
 Twenty Cents: 20/100 of a Euro
 Fifty Cents: 50/100 of a Euro
 One Euro: 100/100, 1 full Euro
 Two Euros: 200/100, 2 full Euros
Continue to 49 of 67 below. 
Ghanaian Money
The monetary system of Ghana is singleunit based, with the unit of Ghanaian money being called the Ghanaian Cedi. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 Ten Cedis (10 Cedis)
 Twenty Cedis (20 Cedis)
 Fifty Cedis (50 Cedis)
 One Hundred Cedis (100 Cedis)
 Two Hundred Cedis (200 Cedis)
 Five Hundred Cedis (500 Cedis)
Continue to 50 of 67 below. 
Greece Money
The monetary system of Greece is decimal based, with the primary unit of Greece money called the Euro. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 One Cent: 1/100 of a Euro
 Two Cents: 2/100 of a Euro
 Five Cents: 5/100 of a Euro
 Ten Cents: 10/100 of a Euro
 Twenty Cents: 20/100 of a Euro
 Fifty Cents: 50/100 of a Euro
 One Euro: 100/100, 1 full Euro
 Two Euros: 200/100, 2 full Euros
Continue to 51 of 67 below. 
Guatemalan Money
The monetary system of Guatemala is decimal based, with the primary unit of Guatemalan money being called the Guatemalan Quetzal. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 One Centavo: 1/100 of a Quetzal
 Five Centavos: 5/100 of a Quetzal
 Ten Centavos: 10/100 of a Quetzal
 TwentyFive Centavos: 25/100 of a Quetzal
 Fifty Centavos: 50/100 of a Quetzal
 One Quetzal: 100/100, 1 full Quetzal
Continue to 52 of 67 below. 
Guernsey Money
The monetary system of the Isle of Guernsey is decimal based, with the primary unit of Guernsey money being called the Guernsey Pound. Its exchange value is tied to the United Kingdom's Pound Sterling. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 One Penny: 1/100 of a Pound
 Two Pence: 2/100 of a Pound
 Five Pence: 5/100 of a Pound
 Ten Pence: 10/100 of a Pound
 Twenty Pence: 20/100 of a Pound
 Fifty Pence: 50/100 of a Pound
 One Pound: 100/100, 1 full Pound
Continue to 53 of 67 below. 
Guinean Money
The monetary system of Guinea is singleunit based, with the unit of Guinean money being called the Guinean Franc. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 One Franc (1 Franc)
 Five Francs (5 Francs)
 Ten Francs (10 Francs)
 TwentyFive Francs (25 Francs)
 Fifty Francs (50 Francs)
Continue to 54 of 67 below. 
Guyanese Money
The monetary system of Guyana is essentially singleunit based, with the unit of Guyanese money being called the Guyanese Dollar. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 One Dollar (1 Dollar)
 Five Dollars (5 Dollars)
 Ten Dollars (10 Dollars)
Continue to 55 of 67 below. 
Haitian Money
The monetary system of Haiti is decimal based, with the primary unit of Haitian money being called the Haitian Gourde. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 Five Centimes: 5/100 of a Gourde
 Ten Centimes: 10/100 of a Gourde
 Twenty Centimes: 20/100 of a Gourde
 Fifty Centimes: 50/100 of a Gourde
 One Gourde: 100/100, 1 full Gourde
 Five Gourdes: 500/100, 5 full Gourde
Continue to 56 of 67 below. 
Honduran Money
The monetary system of Honduras is decimal based, with the primary unit of Honduran money being called the Honduran Lempira. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 Ten Centavos: 10/100 of a Lempira
 Twenty Centavos: 20/100 of a Lempira
 Fifty Centavos: 50/100 of a Lempira
Continue to 57 of 67 below. 
Hong Kong Money
The monetary system of Hong Kong is decimal based, with the primary unit of Hong Kong money being called the Hong Kong Dollar. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 Ten Cents: 10/100 of a Dollar
 Twenty Cents: 20/100 of a Dollar
 Fifty Cents: 50/100 of a Dollar
 One Dollar: 100/100, 1 full Dollar
 Two Dollars: 100/100, 2 full Dollars
 Five Dollars: 100/100, 5 full Dollars
 Ten Dollars: 100/100, 10 full Dollars
Continue to 58 of 67 below. 
Irish Money
The monetary system of Ireland is decimal based, with the primary unit of Irish money called the Euro. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 One Cent: 1/100 of a Euro
 Two Cents: 2/100 of a Euro
 Five Cents: 5/100 of a Euro
 Ten Cents: 10/100 of a Euro
 Twenty Cents: 20/100 of a Euro
 Fifty Cents: 50/100 of a Euro
 One Euro: 100/100, 1 full Euro
 Two Euros: 200/100, 2 full Euros
Continue to 59 of 67 below. 
Italian Money
The monetary system of Italy is decimal based, with the primary unit of Italian money called the Euro. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 One Cent: 1/100 of a Euro
 Two Cents: 2/100 of a Euro
 Five Cents: 5/100 of a Euro
 Ten Cents: 10/100 of a Euro
 Twenty Cents: 20/100 of a Euro
 Fifty Cents: 50/100 of a Euro
 One Euro: 100/100, 1 full Euro
 Two Euros: 200/100, 2 full Euros
Continue to 60 of 67 below. 
Luxembourg Money
The monetary system of Luxembourg is decimal based, with the primary unit of Luxembourg money called the Euro. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 One Cent: 1/100 of a Euro
 Two Cents: 2/100 of a Euro
 Five Cents: 5/100 of a Euro
 Ten Cents: 10/100 of a Euro
 Twenty Cents: 20/100 of a Euro
 Fifty Cents: 50/100 of a Euro
 One Euro: 100/100, 1 full Euro
 Two Euros: 200/100, 2 full Euros
Continue to 61 of 67 below. 
Mexican Money
The monetary system of Mexico is decimal based, with the primary unit of Mexican money called the Peso. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 Five Centavos: 5/100 of a Peso
 Ten Centavos: 10/100 of a Peso
 Twenty Centavos: 20/100 of a Peso
 Fifty Centavos: 50/100 of a Peso
 One Peso: 100/100, 1 full Peso
 Two Pesos: 200/100, 2 full Pesos
 Five Pesos: 500/100, 5 full Pesos
 Ten Pesos: 1,000/100, 10 full Pesos
 Twenty Pesos: 2,000/100, 20 full Pesos
Continue to 62 of 67 below. 
Dutch Money
The monetary system of the Netherlands is decimal based, with the primary unit of Dutch money called the Euro. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 One Cent: 1/100 of a Euro
 Two Cents: 2/100 of a Euro
 Five Cents: 5/100 of a Euro
 Ten Cents: 10/100 of a Euro
 Twenty Cents: 20/100 of a Euro
 Fifty Cents: 50/100 of a Euro
 One Euro: 100/100, 1 full Euro
 Two Euros: 200/100, 2 full Euros
Continue to 63 of 67 below. 
Portuguese Money
The monetary system of Portugal is decimal based, with the primary unit of Portuguese money called the Euro. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 One Cent: 1/100 of a Euro
 Two Cents: 2/100 of a Euro
 Five Cents: 5/100 of a Euro
 Ten Cents: 10/100 of a Euro
 Twenty Cents: 20/100 of a Euro
 Fifty Cents: 50/100 of a Euro
 One Euro: 100/100, 1 full Euro
 Two Euros: 200/100, 2 full Euros
Continue to 64 of 67 below. 
South African Money
The monetary system of South Africa is decimal based, with the primary unit of South African money called the Rand. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 One Cent: 1/100 of a Rand
 Two Cents: 2/100 of a Rand
 Five Cents: 5/100 of a Rand
 Ten Cents: 10/100 of a Rand
 Twenty Cents: 20/100 of a Rand
 Fifty Cents: 50/100 of a Rand(aka 1/2, or Half Rand)
 One Rand: 100/100, 1 full Rand
 Two Rands: 200/100, 2 full Rands
 Five Rands: 500/100, 5 full Rands
Continue to 65 of 67 below. 
Spanish Money
The monetary system of Spain is decimal based, with the primary unit of Spanish money called the Euro. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 One Cent: 1/100 of a Euro
 Two Cents: 2/100 of a Euro
 Five Cents: 5/100 of a Euro
 Ten Cents: 10/100 of a Euro
 Twenty Cents: 20/100 of a Euro
 Fifty Cents: 50/100 of a Euro
 One Euro: 100/100, 1 full Euro
 Two Euros: 200/100, 2 full Euros
Continue to 66 of 67 below. 
American Money
The monetary system of the United States is decimal based, with the primary unit of American money called the Dollar. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 One Cent: 1/100 of a Dollar, also called a Penny
 Five Cents: 5/100 of a Dollar, also called a Nickel
 Ten Cents: 10/100 of a Dollar, also called a Dime
 TwentyFive Cents: 25/100 of a Dollar (aka 1/4, or Quarter Dollar)
 Fifty Cents: 50/100 of a Dollar (aka 1/2, or Half Dollar)
 One Dollar: 100/100, 1 full Dollar (Susan B. Anthony type)
 One Dollar: 100/100, 1 full Dollar (Sacagawea type)
Continue to 67 of 67 below. 
Taiwanese Money
he monetary system of the Republic of China (Taiwan), is decimal based, with the primary unit of Taiwanese money being called the Yuan. The names and relative values of the coins depicted above are, from left to right:
 OneHalf Yuan (1/2 Yuan)
 One Yuan (1 Yuan)
 Five Yuan (5 Yuan)
 Ten Yuan (10 Yuan)
 Twenty Yuan (20 Yuan)
 Fifty Yuan (50 Yuan)