East german currency

The communist German Democratic Republic was established in the historic "Mitteldeutschland" ( Middle Germany ). Former German territories east of the Oder and Neisse rivers, mainly the Prussian provinces of Pomerania , East Prussia , West Prussia , Upper Silesia , Lower Silesia , the eastern Neumark of Brandenburg , and a small piece of Saxony were thus detached from Germany. To compensate Poland for the USSR's annexation of its eastern provinces, the Allies provisionally established Poland's post-war western border at the Oder–Neisse line at the Yalta Conference (1945). As a result, most of Germany's central territories became the Sowjetische Besatzungszone (SBZ, Soviet Occupation Zone). All other lands east of the Oder–Neisse line were put under Polish administration, with the exception of historic northern East Prussia , which went to the USSR. [28]

Starting with the 1 Pf. in 1960, followed by the 10 Pf. in 1963, and the 5 Pf. in 1968, the old style coins were gradually replaced with new coins depicting the state name "Deutsche Demokratische Republik." Aluminium 1 Mark, 2 Mark and 50 Pfennig pieces were released for circulation in 1956, 1957 and 1958, respectively. In 1969, brass 20 Pfennig coins were introduced, with nickel-bronze (later cupro-nickel) 5 Mark coins issued from 1968. In 1973 and 1974, 1 and 2 Mark coins were redesigned dropping the former "Deutsche Mark" title. The brass 20 Pfennig coins were issued partly because pay telephones had a standard charge of 20 Pf. and were having problems with smaller aluminium coins jamming due to their light weight. Commemorative 5, 10, and 20 Mark coins of various types have also occasionally made it into circulation.

SAMOA - 1877-1958 MINT & NHM HOARD. Now presented on stock pages (formerly in glassines) we see an often lightly duplicated range with many complete sets & "Top / Better" values. Includes 19th Century "Express" types to 5s (x 20, mostly reprints, not included in estimate, some without gum), 1886-1900 definitives to 2s6d with some watermark & perforation variants, plus a selection of multiples to 1s inc 1d x18 & 1s x6, 1899-1900 Prov Govt opt'd sets x3, 1914-19 "Samoa" opt'd to 2s6d, 1920 Victory sets x2, 1921 Hut sets x2, 1926-27 2s & 3s "Admirals" & a selection of duplicated sets to Independence. High cat range (425+ stamps)

The official ISO 4217 standard specifies three-letter ("Alpha-3") codes for currencies worldwide. The first two letters of these codes are usually identical with the two-letter ISO 3166-1 Alpha-2 country codes, which are well-known by internet users, as they are used for country domain suffixes. The third letter is usually the initial of the currency name (but not always, as in the case of EUR, RUB and a handful of other currencies). For example, USD stands for "United States dollar" (note that currency names are written in lower case, unless required otherwise by language rules, as in German, or by the local context, such as titles in English). Codes beginning with "X", among others, are reserved for special purposes such as non-currency commodities.

East german currency

east german currency

The official ISO 4217 standard specifies three-letter ("Alpha-3") codes for currencies worldwide. The first two letters of these codes are usually identical with the two-letter ISO 3166-1 Alpha-2 country codes, which are well-known by internet users, as they are used for country domain suffixes. The third letter is usually the initial of the currency name (but not always, as in the case of EUR, RUB and a handful of other currencies). For example, USD stands for "United States dollar" (note that currency names are written in lower case, unless required otherwise by language rules, as in German, or by the local context, such as titles in English). Codes beginning with "X", among others, are reserved for special purposes such as non-currency commodities.

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