A:Approximately 74,700 dollar bills will fit into a medium-sized suitcase that measures 11 inches long, 18 inches wide and 26 inches tall. When multiplied together, the suitcase has a volume of 5,148 inches cubed.
A:As of 2014, Switzerland's currency is the Swiss franc, not the euro. Because the countries surrounding Switzerland use the euro, many businesses, especially those near the country's borders, accept euros.
A:According to XE.com, the currency of Venezuela is the bolivar, which come in denominations of 2, 5, 10, 20, 50 and 100. Coins come in denominations of 10 centimos, 25 centimos and 50 centimos. Each Bolivar can be subdivided into 100 centimos.
A:The cashier begins with the amount owed on the transaction and counts the change owed back to the customer one piece at a time, adding up to the amount originally tendered by the customer for the transaction to correctly count back change. Counting back change during cash transactions helps prevent mistakes in the cash drawer and improves customer service.
A:Benjamin Franklin appears on the $100 bill to commemorate the contributions he made to American history. As of 2014, the $100 bill is the highest-value note of American currency in circulation. Some of Franklin's contributions to history involve his political deeds with the fledgling United States and his role in bringing the French over to the American side in the Revolutionary War.
A:The $20 gold piece was a coin minted in the United States from 1849 to 1933 that contains slightly less than one ounce of gold. Two versions of the $20 gold piece, which is also sometimes called the Double Eagle, were minted during its 84-year production run.
A:The U.S. Department of the Treasury reports that production of $500 bills ended during World War II. Distribution of these bills ceased on July 14, 1969. The Treasury notes that some of these bills may remain in circulation as of 2014 and are still considered legal tender.
A:If you've found, collected or inherited old currency, you can determine its value by consulting expert guides and opinions. Professional appraisal and grading tutorials keep you informed as to the value of your currency.
A:A sovereign coin is a gold coin produced by the Royal Mint of England. The face of the coin bears the image of the British monarch at the time the coin was minted. These coins are kept primarily as investments due to their high gold content and historical value.
A:Based on the 2014 prices listed by CoinStudy, an uncirculated 1947 Jefferson nickel from Philadelphia or San Francisco is worth $1.63, and one from Denver is worth $1.67. Coins in circulation are generally not collected by dealers.
A:One-cent Euro coins are available in Europe and are analogous to pennies in the United States. These coins have the lowest face value of any coin currently used as legal tender in the European Union.
A:Undated 20 pence coins should be taken to the London Mint Office or other reputable coin dealers to determine their worth. In 2009, the London Mint Office, which is unrelated to the Royal Mint, offered recipients of the undated coin 50 GBP for the 20 pence coins.
A:There are 293 ways to make $1 using pennies, dimes, nickels, quarters, half dollars and dollar coins, according to TeachNet.com. The easiest way to make $1 using coins is with one dollar coin. The way that utilizes the most coins is to use 100 pennies.
A:The Longman Dictionary of Contemporary English defines the term "six-figure" as a number of 100,000 or more, not surpassing six total digits. If a person earns a six-figure salary, then he could earn between $100,000 to $999,999 a year.