Euro (; ISO 4217 EUR) sī Au-chiu Liân-bêng ê chîⁿ ê tan-ūi. Liân-bêng ê 28 ê hōe-ôan kok-ka lāi-té, ū 19 ê sı̍t-chāi teh iōng euro.

Euro
Euro Series Banknotes (2019).jpg
Euro gîn-phiò
ISO 4217
Jī-bú tāi-bé EUR
Sò͘-jī tāi-bé 978
Chí-sò͘ 2
Gia̍h-bīn
pó͘-chō͘ tan-ūi (khah sè)
 1/100 cent
khòaⁿ: en:Linguistic issues concerning the euro
cent khòaⁿ: en:Linguistic issues concerning the euro
Kì-hō
cent c
Phian-miâ The single currency[1]
Gîn-phiò
 tiāⁿ-tiāⁿ ēng €5, €10, €20, €50, €100[2]
 hán-tit ēng €200, €500[2]
Gîn-kak-á
 tiāⁿ-tiāⁿ ēng 1c, 2c, 5c, 10c, 20c, 50c, €1, €2
 hán-tit ēng 1c, 2c (Pe̍k-ní-gī, Hun-lân, Ài-ní-lân, Í-tāi-lī, Hô-lân[3])
Thóng-kè
Koaⁿ-hong
sú-iōng-chiá
Hui-koaⁿ-hong
sú-iōng-chiá
Hoat-hêng
Tiong-iong
gîn-hâng
Au-chiu Tiong-iong Gîn-hâng
 Bāng-chām www.ecb.europa.eu
Ìn-soat-chiá
 Bāng-chām
Chō-pè-kio̍k
 Bāng-chām
Phêng-kè
Thong-hòe phòng-tiòng - 3.0% (2021)
 Chu-liāu ec.europa.eu
 Hong-hoat HICP
Hoē-lu̍t hō͘ koà-kau

Túi Lô-má Tè-kok kàu taⁿ, euro sī siōng tōa, siōng tiòng-iàu ê gîn-phiò kái-kek. Euro m̄-niā sī kiōng-tóng chhī-tiûⁿ kè-e̍k ê 1 pō͘-hūn, mā-sī chèng-tī ha̍p-it ê tiōng-iàu pō͘-hūn.

Euro sī Au-chiu Tiong-iong Gîn-hâng Hē-thóng kóan--ê; chit-ê hē-thóng lāi-té ū Au-chiu Tiong-iong Gîn-hâng kap iōng euro e hōe-ôan kok-ka e tiong-iong gîn-hâng. Au-chiu Tiong-iong Gîn-hâng siat tī Main hô-kîⁿ ê Frankfurt; kan-nā i ū châi-tiāu siat gîn-phiò chèng-chhek. Iōng euro e hōe-ôan kok-ka e tiong-iong gîn-hâng kan-nā hū-chek ìn gîn-phiò kap lân-san-chîⁿ, kap ūn-chok euro tē-khu hù-chīⁿ ê hē-thóng.

Hoē-lu̍tSiu-kái

taⁿ ê EUR ê hoē-lu̍t
Google Finance: AUD CAD CHF CNY GBP HKD JPY TWD USD
Yahoo! Finance: AUD CAD CHF CNY GBP HKD JPY TWD USD
XE.com: AUD CAD CHF CNY GBP HKD JPY TWD USD
OANDA: AUD CAD CHF CNY GBP HKD JPY TWD USD
fxtop.com: AUD CAD CHF CNY GBP HKD JPY TWD USD

Chham-khóSiu-kái

  1. Official documents and legislation refer to the euro as "the single currency"."Council Regulation (EC) No 1103/97 of 17 June 1997 on certain provisions relating to the introduction of the euro". Official Journal L 162, 19 June 1997 P. 0001 – 0003. European Communities. 19 June 1997. 1 April 2009 khòaⁿ--ê.  This term is sometimes adopted by the media (Google hits for the phrase)
  2. 2.0 2.1 "ECB Statistical Data Warehouse, Reports>ECB/Eurosystem policy>Banknotes and coins statistics>1.Euro banknotes>1.1 Quantities". European Central Bank. 
  3. Walsh, Alistair (29 May 2017). "Italy to stop producing 1- and 2-cent coins". Deutsche Welle. 2019-11-04 khòaⁿ--ê. 
  4. "Monetary Agreement between the European Union and the Principality of Andorra". Official Journal of the European Union. 17 December 2011. 2012-09-08 khòaⁿ--ê. 
  5. "By monetary agreement between France (acting for the EC) and Monaco". 30 May 2010 khòaⁿ--ê. 
  6. "By agreement of the EU Council". 30 May 2010 khòaⁿ--ê. 
  7. "By monetary agreement between Italy (acting for the EC) and San Marino". 30 May 2010 khòaⁿ--ê. 
  8. "By monetary agreement between Italy (acting for the EC) and Vatican City". 30 May 2010 khòaⁿ--ê. 
  9. "By UNMIK administration direction 1999/2". Unmikonline.org. goân-loē-iông tī 7 June 2011 hőng khó͘-pih. 30 May 2010 khòaⁿ--ê.  Unknown parameter |url-status= ignored (help)
  10. Ruwitch, John; Park, Ju-min (2013-06-02). "Insight: North Korean economy surrenders to foreign currency invasion". Reuters. Changbai, China/Seoul. 2017-01-11 khòaⁿ--ê. 
  11. "In Zimbabwe there are nine currencies, amongst others the euro and the US dollar". uselessk.com. goân-loē-iông tī 15 January 2015 hőng khó͘-pih. 29 May 2014 khòaⁿ--ê.  Unknown parameter |url-status= ignored (help)
  12. "Currently, the South African rand, Botswana pula, pound sterling, euro, and the United States dollar are all in use". geocurrents.info. 29 May 2014 khòaⁿ--ê. 
  13. Cardoso, Paulo. "Interview – Governor of the National Bank of Macedonia – Dimitar Bogov". The American Times United States Emerging Economies Report (USEER Report). Hazlehurst Media SA. goân-loē-iông tī 20 October 2013 hőng khó͘-pih. 8 September 2013 khòaⁿ--ê.  Unknown parameter |url-status= ignored (help)

Chù-khaSiu-kái

  1. Except Northern Cyprus that uses Turkish lira
  2. Including outermost regions of French Guiana, Guadeloupe, Martinique, Mayotte, Réunion, and Saint Martin
  3. Only the European part of the country is part of the European Union and uses the euro. The Caribbean Netherlands introduced the United States dollar in 2011. Curaçao, Sint Maarten and Aruba have their own currencies, which are pegged to the dollar.
  4. See Montenegro and the euro

Gōa-pō͘ liân-kiatSiu-kái

  • Euro (Eng-gí) (Tek-gí)