Chinese $Money$
<div>The symbol that is our main picture is the Chinese way to write the word money.</div>
<div>This is a picture of the 1 dollar bill, 5 dollar bill, the 10 dollar bill, the 20 dollar bill, the 50 dollar bill, and the 100 dollar bill.</div> www.mekongresponsibletourism.org
<div>These are the Chinese coins.</div> 2.bp.blogspot.com
<div>There are two names for Chinese money. If you want to know why there are two names and which names are correct, read this!</div><div><br></div><div><br></div><div>Both names are perfectly good, but in slightly different ways.</div><div><br></div><div><br></div><div><br></div><div>"Renminbi" is the official name of the currency introduced by the Communist People's Republic of China at the time of its foundation in 1949. It means "the people's currency".</div><div><br></div><div><br></div><div>"Yuan" is the name of a unit of the renminbi currency. Something may cost one yuan or 10 yuan. It would not be correct to say that it cost 10 renminbi.</div>
<div>Click on this link to see each bill front and back and hear how to say it in the chinese lanuage.</div> www.thechinaguide.com
<div>This is the Chinese sign for the word currency.</div><div><br></div><div>INFO:</div><div>¥ is a currency sign used by the Chinese yuan (CNY) and the Japanese yen (JPY) currencies. This monetary symbol resembles a Latin letter Y with a double stroke.</div> www.macrobusiness.com.au
<div>Mao Zhedong, is the guy on the 1 dollar bill, the 5 dollar bill, the 10 dollar bill, the 20 dollar bill, the 50 dollar bill, and the 100 dollar bill. He was the first chairman of PRC. (People Republic of China)</div>
<div>The first country to print paper money was China.</div><div><br></div><div>Paper currency was a natural progression of things to come, because of the Chinese block-printing. It started with the Tang Dynasty (618 A.D. - 907 A.D.) The papper currency was known as flying money. It was easier to carry versus the heavier coins, and the metals from which coins were previously made, silver, gold, copper, iron, etc. were then being used for other purposes, instead of minting money.</div>
<div>This is a converter so you can see the difference between U.S. money and Chinese money!</div><div><br></div><div><br></div> themoneyconverter.com Currency converter to convert from United States Dollar (USD) to Chinese Yuan (CNY) including the latest exchange rates, a chart showing the exchange rate history for the last 120-days and information about the currencies.

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