ISO 4217 is a standard first published by International Organization for Standardization in 1978, which delineates currency designators, country codes (alpha and numeric), and references to minor units in three tables:
The ISO 4217 code list is used in banking and business globally. In many countries the ISO codes for the more common currencies are so well known publicly that exchange rates published in newspapers or posted in banks use only these to delineate the currencies, instead of translated currency names or ambiguous currency symbols. ISO 4217 codes are used on airline tickets and international train tickets to remove any ambiguity about the price.
|Find a currency|
|Enter an ISO 4217 code to find the corresponding currency article|
The first two letters of the code are the two letters of the ISO 3166-1 alpha-2 country codes (which are also used as the basis for national top-level domains on the Internet) and the third is usually the initial of the currency itself. So Japan's currency code is JPY—JP for Japan and Y for yen. This eliminates the problem caused by the names dollar, franc, peso and pound being used in dozens of countries, each having significantly differing values. Also, if a currency is revalued, the currency code's last letter is changed to distinguish it from the old currency. In some cases, the third letter is the initial for "new" in that country's language, to distinguish it from an older currency that was revalued; the code sometimes outlasts the usage of the term "new" itself (for example, the code for the Mexican peso is MXN). Other changes can be seen, however; the Russian ruble, for example, changed from RUR to RUB, where the B comes from the third letter in the word "ruble".
Another example of the third letter not being the initial of the unit's name is EUR for the euro.
In addition to codes for most active national currencies ISO 4217 provides codes for "supranational" currencies, procedural purposes, and several things which are "similar to" currencies:
The use of an initial letter "X" for these purposes is facilitated by the ISO 3166 rule that no official country code beginning with X will ever be assigned. Because of this rule ISO 4217 can use X codes without risk of clashing with a future country code. ISO 3166 country codes beginning with "X" are used for private custom use (reserved), never for official codes. For instance, the ISO 3166-based NATO country codes (STANAG 1059, 9th edition) use "X" codes for imaginary exercise countries ranging from XXB for "Brownland" to XXR for "Redland", as well as for major commands such as XXE for SHAPE or XXS for SACLANT. Consequently, ISO 4217 can use "X" codes for non-country-specific currencies without risk of clashing with future country codes.
The inclusion of EU (denoting the European Union) in the ISO 3166-1 reserved codes list, allows the euro to be coded as EUR rather than assigned a code beginning with X, even though it is a supranational currency.
The ISO 4217 standard includes a crude mechanism for expressing the relationship between a major currency unit and its corresponding minor currency unit. This mechanism is called the currency "exponent" and assumes a base of 10. For example, USD (the United States dollar) is equal to 100 of its minor currency unit the "cent". So the USD has exponent 2 (10 to the power 2 is 100, which is the number of cents in a dollar). The code JPY (Japanese yen) is given the exponent 0, because its minor unit, the sen, although nominally valued at 1/100 of a yen, is of such negligible value that it is no longer used. Usually, as with the USD, the minor currency unit has a value that is 1/100 of the major unit, but in some cases (including most varieties of the dinar) 1/1000 is used, and sometimes ratios apply which are not integer powers of 10. Mauritania does not use a decimal division of units, setting 1 ouguiya (UM) equal to 5 khoums, and Madagascar has 1 ariary = 5 iraimbilanja. Some currencies do not have any minor currency unit at all and these are given an exponent of 0, as with currencies whose minor units are unused due to negligible value.
There is also a three-digit code number assigned to each currency, in the same manner as there is also a three-digit code number assigned to each country as part of ISO 3166. This numeric code is usually the same as the ISO 3166-1 numeric code. For example, USD (United States dollar) has code 840 which is also the numeric code for the US (United States).
The ISO standard does not regulate either the spacing, prefixing or suffixing in usage of currency codes. According however to the European Union's Publication Office, in English, Irish, Latvian and Maltese texts, the ISO 4217 code is to be followed by a hard space and the amount:
In Bulgarian, Croatian, Czech, Danish, Dutch, Estonian, Finnish, French, German, Greek, Hungarian, Italian, Lithuanian, Polish, Portuguese, Romanian, Slovak, Slovene, Spanish and Swedish the order is reversed; the amount is followed by a hard space and the ISO 4217 code:
Note that, as illustrated, the order is determined not by the currency, but by the native language of the document context.
In 1973, the ISO Technical Committee 68 decided to develop codes for the representation of currencies and funds for use in any application of trade, commerce or banking. At the 17th session (February 1978), the related UN/ECE Group of Experts agreed that the three-letter alphabetic codes for International Standard ISO 4217, "Codes for the representation of currencies and funds", would be suitable for use in international trade.
Over time, new currencies are created and old currencies are discontinued. Frequently, these changes are due to the formation of new governments, treaties between countries standardizing on a shared currency, or revaluation of an existing currency due to excessive inflation. As a result, the list of codes must be updated from time to time. The ISO 4217 maintenance agency (MA), SIX Interbank Clearing, is responsible for maintaining the list of codes.
The following is a list of active codes of official ISO 4217 currency names. In the standard the values are called "alphabetic code", "numeric code", and "minor unit".
|Code||Num||E||Currency||Locations using this currency|
|AED||784||2||United Arab Emirates dirham||United Arab Emirates|
|ANG||532||2||Netherlands Antillean guilder||Curaçao (CW), Sint Maarten (SX)|
|AUD||036||2||Australian dollar||Australia, Christmas Island (CX), Cocos (Keeling) Islands (CC), Heard Island and McDonald Islands (HM), Kiribati (KI), Nauru (NR), Norfolk Island (NF), Tuvalu (TV)|
|BAM||977||2||Bosnia and Herzegovina convertible mark||Bosnia and Herzegovina|
|BOV||984||2||Bolivian Mvdol (funds code)||Bolivia|
|CDF||976||2||Congolese franc||Democratic Republic of the Congo|
|CHE||947||2||WIR Euro (complementary currency)||Switzerland|
|CHF||756||2||Swiss franc||Switzerland, Liechtenstein (LI)|
|CHW||948||2||WIR Franc (complementary currency)||Switzerland|
|CLF||990||4||Unidad de Fomento (funds code)||Chile|
|CNY||156||2||Renminbi (Chinese) yuan||China|
|COU||970||2||Unidad de Valor Real (UVR) (funds code)||Colombia|
|CRC||188||2||Costa Rican colon||Costa Rica|
|CUC||931||2||Cuban convertible peso||Cuba|
|CVE||132||2||Cape Verde escudo||Cabo Verde|
|CZK||203||2||Czech koruna||Czechia |
|DKK||208||2||Danish krone||Denmark, Faroe Islands (FO), Greenland (GL)|
|DOP||214||2||Dominican peso||Dominican Republic|
|EUR||978||2||Euro||Åland Islands (AX), European Union (EU), Andorra (AD), Austria (AT), Belgium (BE), Cyprus (CY), Estonia (EE), Finland (FI), France (FR), French Southern and Antarctic Lands (TF), Germany (DE), Greece (GR), Guadeloupe (GP), Ireland (IE), Italy (IT), Latvia (LV), Lithuania (LT), Luxembourg (LU), Malta (MT), French Guiana (GF), Martinique (MQ), Mayotte (YT), Monaco (MC), Montenegro (ME), Netherlands (NL), Portugal (PT), Réunion (RE), Saint Barthélemy (BL), Saint Martin (MF), Saint Pierre and Miquelon (PM), San Marino (SM), Slovakia (SK), Slovenia (SI), Spain (ES), Holy See (VA)|
|FKP||238||2||Falkland Islands pound||Falkland Islands (pegged to GBP 1:1)|
|GBP||826||2||Pound sterling||United Kingdom, British Indian Ocean Territory (IO) (also uses USD), the Isle of Man (IM, see Manx pound), Jersey (JE, see Jersey pound), and Guernsey (GG, see Guernsey pound)|
|GIP||292||2||Gibraltar pound||Gibraltar (pegged to GBP 1:1)|
|HKD||344||2||Hong Kong dollar||Hong Kong|
|ILS||376||2||Israeli new shekel|| Israel, Palestinian Authority|
|INR||356||2||Indian rupee||India, Bhutan|
|KPW||408||2||North Korean won||North Korea|
|KRW||410||0||South Korean won||South Korea|
|KYD||136||2||Cayman Islands dollar||Cayman Islands|
|LKR||144||2||Sri Lankan rupee||Sri Lanka|
|MAD||504||2||Moroccan dirham||Morocco, Western Sahara|
|MKD||807||2||Macedonian denar||North Macedonia|
|MXV||979||2||Mexican Unidad de Inversion (UDI) (funds code)||Mexico|
|NOK||578||2||Norwegian krone||Norway, Svalbard and Jan Mayen (SJ), Bouvet Island (BV)|
|NZD||554||2||New Zealand dollar||New Zealand, Cook Islands (CK), Niue (NU), Pitcairn Islands (PN; see also Pitcairn Islands dollar), Tokelau (TK)|
|PGK||598||2||Papua New Guinean kina||Papua New Guinea|
|SAR||682||2||Saudi riyal||Saudi Arabia|
|SBD||090||2||Solomon Islands dollar||Solomon Islands|
|SHP||654||2||Saint Helena pound||Saint Helena (SH-SH), Ascension Island (SH-AC), Tristan da Cunha|
|SLL||694||2||Sierra Leonean leone||Sierra Leone|
|SSP||728||2||South Sudanese pound||South Sudan|
|STN||930||2||São Tomé and Príncipe dobra||São Tomé and Príncipe|
|SVC||222||2||Salvadoran colón||El Salvador|
|TTD||780||2||Trinidad and Tobago dollar||Trinidad and Tobago|
|TWD||901||2||New Taiwan dollar||Taiwan|
|USD||840||2||United States dollar||United States, American Samoa (AS), Barbados (BB) (as well as Barbados Dollar), Bermuda (BM) (as well as Bermudian Dollar), British Indian Ocean Territory (IO) (also uses GBP), British Virgin Islands (VG), Caribbean Netherlands (BQ – Bonaire, Sint Eustatius and Saba), Ecuador (EC), El Salvador (SV), Guam (GU), Haiti (HT), Marshall Islands (MH), Federated States of Micronesia (FM), Northern Mariana Islands (MP), Palau (PW), Panama (PA) (as well as Panamanian Balboa), Puerto Rico (PR), Timor-Leste (TL), Turks and Caicos Islands (TC), U.S. Virgin Islands (VI), United States Minor Outlying Islands (UM)|
|USN||997||2||United States dollar (next day) (funds code)||United States|
|UYI||940||0||Uruguay Peso en Unidades Indexadas (URUIURUI) (funds code)||Uruguay|
|VES||928||2||Venezuelan bolívar soberano||Venezuela|
|XAF||950||0||CFA franc BEAC||Cameroon (CM), Central African Republic (CF), Republic of the Congo (CG), Chad (TD), Equatorial Guinea (GQ), Gabon (GA)|
|XAG||961||.||Silver (one troy ounce)|
|XAU||959||.||Gold (one troy ounce)|
|XBA||955||.||European Composite Unit (EURCO) (bond market unit)|
|XBB||956||.||European Monetary Unit (E.M.U.-6) (bond market unit)|
|XBC||957||.||European Unit of Account 9 (E.U.A.-9) (bond market unit)|
|XBD||958||.||European Unit of Account 17 (E.U.A.-17) (bond market unit)|
|XCD||951||2||East Caribbean dollar||Anguilla (AI), Antigua and Barbuda (AG), Dominica (DM), Grenada (GD), Montserrat (MS), Saint Kitts and Nevis (KN), Saint Lucia (LC), Saint Vincent and the Grenadines (VC)|
|XDR||960||.||Special drawing rights||International Monetary Fund|
|XOF||952||0||CFA franc BCEAO||Benin (BJ), Burkina Faso (BF), Côte d'Ivoire (CI), Guinea-Bissau (GW), Mali (ML), Niger (NE), Senegal (SN), Togo (TG)|
|XPD||964||.||Palladium (one troy ounce)|
|XPF||953||0||CFP franc (franc Pacifique)||French territories of the Pacific Ocean: French Polynesia (PF), New Caledonia (NC), Wallis and Futuna (WF)|
|XPT||962||.||Platinum (one troy ounce)|
|XSU||994||.||SUCRE||Unified System for Regional Compensation (SUCRE)|
|XTS||963||.||Code reserved for testing|
|XUA||965||.||ADB Unit of Account||African Development Bank|
|ZAR||710||2||South African rand||Lesotho, Namibia, South Africa|
The US dollar has two codes assigned: USD and USN (next day). The USS (same day) code is not in use any longer, and was removed from the list of active ISO 4217 codes in March 2014.
According to UN/CEFACT recommendation 9, paragraphs 8–9 ECE/TRADE/203, 1996, available online:
As of August 2018, there are no new codes planned to be added to the standard.
A number of currencies are not included in ISO 4217, because these currencies are: (a) minor currencies pegged 1:1 to a larger currency, even if independently regulated (b) a legal tender only issued as commemorative banknotes or coinage, or (c) a currency of an unrecognized or partially recognized state. These currencies include:
See Category:Fixed exchange rate for a list of all currently pegged currencies.
Despite having no official recognition in ISO 4217, the following non-ISO codes are sometimes used locally or commercially.
|Code||Num||E||Currency||Locations using this currency|
|CNH||–||2||Chinese yuan (when traded offshore)||Hong Kong|
|IMP||–||2||Isle of Man pound also Manx pound||Isle of Man|
|NIS||–||2||Israeli new shekel||Israel  (Conflicts with ISO-4217 as NI stands for Nicaragua)|
|NTD||–||2||New Taiwan dollar||Taiwan|
|PRB||–||2||Transnistrian ruble||Transnistria (Conflicts with ISO-4217 as PR stands for Puerto Rico)|
|SLS||–||2||Somaliland shilling||Somaliland (Conflicts with ISO-4217 as SL stands for Sierra Leone)|
|RMB||–||2||Renminbi (Chinese) yuan||Mainland China (from its official name RenMinBi)|
In addition, GBX is sometimes used (for example on the London Stock Exchange) to denote Penny sterling, a subdivision of pound sterling, the currency for the United Kingdom.
Recently, cryptocurrencies have unofficially used ISO-like codes on various cryptocurrency exchanges, for instance LTC for Litecoin, NMC for Namecoin and XRP for the XRP Ledger. SIX Interbank Clearing (a Maintenance Agency of ISO) is currently studying the impact and role of cryptocurrencies and other independent currencies on ISO 4217.
|ETH||_||18||Ether||ETH conflicts with ISO 4217 because ET stands for Ethiopia.|
|XBC||_||8||Bitcoin Cash||XBC conflicts with European Unit of Account 9 (E.U.A.-9)|
|XBT (formerly BTC)||_||8||Bitcoin||BTC conflicts with ISO 4217 because BT stands for Bhutan.|
A number of currencies had official ISO 4217 currency codes and currency names until their replacement by another currency. The table below shows the ISO currency codes of former currencies and their common names (which do not always match the ISO 4217 names).
|AOK||...||0||Angolan kwanza||1977-01-08||1990-09-24||AON (AOA)|
|AON||024||0||Angolan new kwanza||1990-09-25||1995-06-30||AOR (AOA)|
|AOR||982||0||Angolan kwanza readjustado||1995-07-01||1999-11-30||AOA|
|ARL||...||2||Argentine peso ley||1970-01-01||1983-05-05||ARP (ARS)|
|ARP||032||2||Argentine peso argentino||1983-06-06||1985-06-14||ARA (ARS)|
|BAD||070||2||Bosnia and Herzegovina dinar||1992-07-01||1998-02-04||BAM|
|BRB||...||2||Brazilian cruzeiro||1970||1986-02-28||BRC (BRL)|
|BRC||076||2||Brazilian cruzado||1986-02-28||1989-01-15||BRN (BRL)|
|BRN||076||2||Brazilian cruzado novo||1989-01-16||1990-03-15||BRE (BRL)|
|BRE||076||2||Brazilian cruzeiro||1990-03-15||1993-08-01||BRR (BRL)|
|BRR||987||2||Brazilian cruzeiro real||1993-08-01||1994-06-30||BRL|
|BYB||112||2||Belarusian ruble||1992||1999-12-31||BYR (BYN)|
|CSK||200||Czechoslovak koruna||1919-04-10||1993-02-08||CZK/SKK (CZK/EUR)|
|DDM||278||East German mark||1948-06-21||1990-07-01||DEM (EUR)|
|ECV||983||.||Ecuador Unidad de Valor Constante (funds code)||1993||2000-02-29||—|
|ESA||996||Spanish peseta (account A)||?||1978 to 1981||ESP (EUR)|
|ESB||995||Spanish peseta (account B)||?||1994-12||ESP (EUR)|
|GQE||...||Equatorial Guinean ekwele||1975||1985-12-31||XAF|
|ILP||...||3, 2||Israeli lira||1948||1980-02-20||ILR (ILS)|
|ISJ||...||2||Icelandic old króna||1922||1981-06-30||ISK|
|MCF||...||2||Monegasque franc||1960||1995-03-31||FRF(1995-04-01 – 1998-12-31), EUR (1999-01-01 – Present)|
|MKN||...||Old Macedonian denar||1991||1993-06-30||MKD|
|PEH||...||Peruvian old sol||1863||1985-02-01||PEI (PEN)|
|SDP||...||Sudanese old pound||1956||1992-06-08||SDD (SDG)|
|SML||...||0||San Marinese lira||1864||1992-08-31||ITL (1992-09-01 – 1998-12-31), EUR (1999-01-01 – Present)|
|STD||678||São Tomé and Príncipe Dobra||1977||2018-04-01||STN|
|SUR||...||Soviet Union ruble||1961||1991-12-26||RUR (RUB/AMD/AZN/BYN/EUR/GEL/KZT/KGS/MDL/TJS/TMT/UAH/UZS)|
|TPE||626||Portuguese Timorese escudo||1959||1976||USD|
|USS||998||2||United States dollar (same day) (funds code)||?||2014-03-28||—|
|UYN||...||Uruguay new peso||1975-07-01||1993-03-01||UYU|
|VAL||...||0||Vatican lira||1929||1994-12-31||ITL (1995-01-01 – 1998-12-31), EUR (1999-01-01 – Present)|
|VEB||862||2||Venezuelan bolívar||?||2008-01-01||VEF (VES)|
|VEF||937||2||Venezuelan bolívar fuerte||?||2018-08-20||VES|
|XEU||954||.||European Currency Unit||1979-03-13||1998-12-31||EUR|
|XFO||...||Gold franc (special settlement currency)||1803||2003||XDR|
|XFU||...||.||UIC franc (special settlement currency)||?||2013-11-07||EUR|
|YDD||720||South Yemeni dinar||?||1996-06-11||YER|
|YUD||...||2||Yugoslav dinar||1966-01-01||1989-12-31||YUN (MKD/RSD/EUR/HRK/BAM)|
|YUN||890||2||Yugoslav dinar||1990-01-01||1992-06-30||YUR (MKD/RSD/EUR/HRK/BAM)|
|YUR||...||2||Yugoslav dinar||1992-07-01||1993-09-30||YUO (MKD/RSD/EUR/HRK/BAM)|
|YUO||...||2||Yugoslav dinar||1993-10-01||1993-12-31||YUG (MKD/RSD/EUR/HRK/BAM)|
|YUG||...||2||Yugoslav dinar||1994-01-01||1994-01-23||YUM (MKD/RSD/EUR/HRK/BAM)|
|YUM||891||2||Yugoslav dinar||1994-01-24||2003-07-02||CSD (MKD/RSD/EUR/HRK/BAM)|
|ZAL||991||.||South African financial rand (funds code)||1985-09-01||1995-03-13||—|
|ZRZ||180||3||Zairean zaire||1967||1993||ZRN (CDF)|
|ZRN||180||2||Zairean new zaire||1993||1997||CDF|
|ZWC||...||2||Rhodesian dollar||1970-02-17||1980||ZWD (USD/Zimbabwean bonds)|
|ZWD||716||2||Zimbabwean dollar||1980-04-18||2006-07-31||ZWN (USD/Zimbabwean bonds)|
|ZWN||942||2||Zimbabwean dollar||2006-08-01||2008-07-31||ZWR (USD/Zimbabwean bonds)|
|ZWR||935||2||Zimbabwean dollar||2008-08-01||2009-02-02||ZWL (USD/Zimbabwean bonds)|
|ZWL||932||2||Zimbabwean dollar||2009-02-03||2009-04-12||USD/Zimbabwean bonds|
The afghani (sign: Afs or AFs; code: AFN; Pashto: افغانۍ; Dari: افغانی) is the currency of the Islamic Republic of Afghanistan, which is issued by the nation's central bank called Da Afghanistan Bank. It is nominally subdivided into 100 puls (پول), although there are no pul coins currently in circulation. In 2019, one U.S. dollar was exchanged for approximately 75 afghanis.Argentine austral
The austral was the currency of Argentina between June 15, 1985 and December 31, 1991. It was subdivided into 100 centavos. The symbol was an uppercase A with an extra horizontal line, code point U+20B3 AUSTRAL SIGN ₳. This symbol appeared on all coins issued in this currency (including centavos), to distinguish them from earlier currencies. The ISO 4217 code is ARA.Bhutanese ngultrum
The ngultrum (Dzongkha: དངུལ་ཀྲམ [ŋýˈʈúm], symbol: Nu., code: BTN) is the currency of the Kingdom of Bhutan. It is subdivided into 100 chhertum (Dzongkha: ཕྱེད་ཏམ [pt͡ɕʰɛ́ˈtám], spelled as chetrums on coins until 1979). The Royal Monetary Authority of Bhutan is the minting authority of the Ngultrum banknotes and coins. The Ngultrum is currently pegged to the Indian rupee at parity.Cambodian riel
The riel (Khmer: រៀល; sign: ៛; code: KHR) is the currency of Cambodia. There have been two distinct riel, the first issued between 1953 and May 1975. Between 1975 and 1980, the country had no monetary system. A second currency, also named "riel", has been issued since March 20, 1980. The symbol is encoded in Unicode at U+17DB ៛ KHMER CURRENCY SYMBOL RIEL (HTML ៛).
Popular belief suggests that the name of the currency comes from the Mekong river fish, the riel ("small fish" in Khmer). It is more likely that the name derives from the high silver content Mexican real used by Malay, Indian and Chinese merchants in mid-19th-century Cambodia.Gold franc
The gold franc (currency code: XFO) was the unit of account for the Bank for International Settlements from 1930 until April 1, 2003. It was replaced with the special drawing right. It was originally based on the Franc Germinal, and remained at the value the franc was pegged (0.290322 g fine gold) after the countries of the Latin Monetary Union came off the gold standard.Honduran lempira
The lempira (, sign: L, ISO 4217 code: HNL) is the currency of Honduras. It is subdivided into 100 centavos.Jordanian dinar
The Jordanian dinar (Arabic: دينار; code: JOD; unofficially abbreviated as JD) has been the currency of Jordan since 1950.
The Jordanian dinar is also widely used alongside the Israeli shekel in the West Bank. The dinar is divided into 10 dirhams, 100 qirsh (also called piastres) or 1000 fulus.Kuwaiti dinar
The Kuwaiti dinar (Arabic: دينار, code: KWD) is the currency of Kuwait. It is sub-divided into 1,000 fils.Lebanese pound
The Lebanese pound (Arabic: ليرة لبنانية lira libnaniyya; French: livre libanaise; sign: ل.ل., ISO 4217: LBP) is the currency of Lebanon. It used to be divided into 100 piastres (or qirsh) but high inflation in the Lebanese Civil War has eliminated the subdivisions.
The plural form of lira, as used on the currency, is either lirat (ليرات) or the same, whilst there were four forms for qirsh: the dual qirshan (قرشان), the plural qirush (قروش) used with numbers 3–10, the accusative singular qirsha (قرشا) used with 11–99, or the genitive singular qirshi (قرش) used with multiples of 100. In both cases, the number determines which plural form is used. Before the Second World War, the Arabic spelling of the subdivision was غرش (girsh). All of Lebanon's coins and banknotes are bilingual in Arabic and French.Maldivian rufiyaa
The Maldivian rufiyaa (Dhivehi: ދިވެހި ރުފިޔާ; sign: Rf or .ރ; code: MVR) is the currency of the Maldives. The issuance of the currency is controlled by the Maldives Monetary Authority (MMA). The most commonly used symbols for the rufiyaa are MRF and Rf. The ISO 4217 code for Maldivian rufiyaa is MVR. The rufiyaa is subdivided into 100 laari.
The name "rufiyaa" is derived from the Sanskrit रूप्य (rūpya, wrought silver). The midpoint of exchange rate is 12.85 rufiyaa per US dollar and the rate is permitted to fluctuate within a ±20% band, i.e. between 10.28 rufiyaa and 15.42 rufiyaa as of 10 April 2011.Omani rial
The rial (Arabic: ريال, ISO 4217 code OMR) is the currency of Oman. It is divided into 1000 baisa (also written baisa, بيسة). The Omani rial is the world's 3rd highest valued currency.Qatari riyal
The Qatari riyal (sign: QR or ر.ق; code: QAR) is the currency of the State of Qatar. It is divided into 100 dirhams (Arabic: درهم) and is abbreviated as either QR (English) or ر.ق (Arabic).Samoan tālā
The tālā is the currency of Samoa. It is divided into 100 sene. The terms tālā and sene are the equivalents or transliteration of the English words dollar and cent, in the Samoan language.
The tālā was introduced on 10 July 1967, following the country's political independence from New Zealand in 1962. Until that time, Samoa had used the pound, with coins from New Zealand and its own banknotes. The tālā replaced the pound at a rate of 2 tālā = 1 pound and was, therefore, equal to the New Zealand dollar. The tālā remained equal to the New Zealand dollar until 1975.
The symbol WS$ is still used for the tālā, representing the country's previous name Western Samoa, used up to 1997, when the word Western was officially removed and the country became known as just Samoa. Therefore, the symbol SAT, ST and T appear to be in use as well.
Sometimes figures are written with the dollar sign in front, followed by "tālā". e.g. $100 tālā.The Samoan currency is issued and regulated by the Central Bank of Samoa.Saudi riyal
The Saudi riyal (Arabic: ريال riyāl); is the currency of Saudi Arabia. It is abbreviated as
ر.س or SR (Saudi riyal). It is subdivided into 100 halalas (Arabic: هللة Halalah).Sri Lankan rupee
The rupee (Sinhala: රුපියල්, Tamil: ரூபாய்) (signs: රු, ரூ, Rs; code: LKR) is the currency of Sri Lanka, divided into 100 cents. It is issued by the Central Bank of Sri Lanka. The abbreviation is generally Rs., but "LKR" is occasionally used to distinguish it from other currencies also called rupee.Surinamese dollar
The Surinamese dollar (ISO 4217 code SRD) has been the currency of Suriname since 2004. It is normally abbreviated with the dollar sign $, or alternatively Sr$ to distinguish it from other dollar-denominated currencies. It is divided into 100 cents.Tajikistani samani
The Samani (Tajik: cомонӣ, Persian: سامانی/ Samani, ISO 4217 code: TJS) is the currency of Tajikistan. It is subdivided into 100 diram (Tajik: дирам). The currency is named after the father of the Tajik nation, Ismail Samani (also spelled Ismoil Somoni).United Arab Emirates dirham
The United Arab Emirates dirham (Arabic: درهم, sign: د.إ; code: AED), also known as simply the Emirati dirham, is the currency of the United Arab Emirates. The term dirham is officially abbreviated "AED", while unofficial abbreviations include "DH" or "Dhs.". The dirham is subdivided into 100 fils (فلس).Uruguayan peso
Uruguayan peso (Spanish: peso uruguayo) has been a name of the Uruguayan currency since Uruguay's settlement by Europeans. The present currency, the peso uruguayo (ISO 4217 code: UYU) was adopted in 1993 and is subdivided into 100 centésimos. There are no centésimo coins currently in circulation.
ISO standards by standard number