World Paper Money Catalog and History of World Currency with over images of old and recent world paper money listed by countries. 世界紙幣目錄. Year book with all banknotes issued in DOWNLOADED PDF CATALOG. directly from the author this magnificent and unique catalog in the world. Banknote catalog: Countries List. download, sell, trade and exchange collectibles easily with Colnect collectors community. Only Colnect automatically matches.
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U.S. & Worldwide Banknotes, Scripophily Coins & Security Printing I am dedicating Archives International Auctions, Part XXXIV to my. World Banknotes. kavel. TRUE. Inzet. Algeria. Francs (P. ) date not mentioned in Krause/Pick - VF. Download as PDF or read online from Scribd. - Krause - Standard Catalog of World Coins. Krause Standard Catalog of World Paper Money - Specialized Issues 7th Ed.
Numbering system[ edit ] The numbering system uses an integer to identify a note. Some varieties also have an alphabetic prefix, with a capital letter or letters. A prefix of "A" or "B" is used to insert older series which were not cataloged when the numbering system was established. A prefix of "M" designates military issues often occupation issues, or military scrip ; these have been moved to the "Specialized" catalog. A prefix of "R" is used for certain regional notes, which have also been moved to the "Specialized" catalog.
A prefix of "A" or "B" is used to insert older series which were not cataloged when the numbering system was established. A prefix of "M" designates military issues often occupation issues, or military scrip ; these have been moved to the "Specialized" catalog.
A prefix of "R" is used for certain regional notes, which have also been moved to the "Specialized" catalog. A prefix of "S" is used to represent "Specialized" issues which are cataloged separately often, though inconsistently, private banks, regional issues, emergency issues, local notes, etc.
In common usage, but not in the catalog itself, it is a common practice to prefix "P" to the catalog number and any prefixes or suffixes, to designate that this is a "Pick" number; however, this is not a practice of the catalog themselves.
If there are prefixes, in this usage, they will follow the "P" e. Inconsistently, if a note has signature or date or other variants, then a lower case letter follows e.
Pa, Pb, Pc, etc.
A suffix of "ct" is used for color trial proofs sometimes listed as "tc" A suffix of "r" is used for either a "remainder" mostly 19th century incomplete printings or a "replacement" note. A suffix of "p" is used for "proof" notes. The first half of the book is devoted to coins, the second half to notes, with chapters for the seven countries in each section. Within the chapters, the coins and notes are listed chronologically by denomination, which makes it easy to locate a particular piece and track changes over time, but at the expense of presenting complete families with common or complementary designs.
Each note type listing contains the denomination, catalog number, cross-references to Pick numbers and other specialized catalogs, reduced-size illustrations of the front and back, description of design elements and security features, and finally a list of varieties, with checkboxes for tracking your collection.
Each variety is assigned a six-level rarity rating, and has values in euros for up to four levels of condition.
Occasionally there are inset illustrations of details which determine varieties. One complaint I have about the catalog is its size.
This is a bulky, compact tome measuring a whopping 55 millimeters thick, and heavy enough to break a toe if dropped on a foot. I would have preferred the coin and banknote sections split into two separate volumes, both printed in a larger format.
While there are a few entries for notes dated as recently as , the updates are uneven. Qatar and United Arab Emirates, just to name a few, are missing new note types which were issued four years ago.
Of those that have been added, very few are illustrated, and the descriptions of same are extremely bare bones, often containing erroneous information, such as incorrect dates. How else can you explain listing substantially revised note types as varieties of older issues? For example, several of Nigeria's current polymer issues are listed as mere date and signature varieties of paper notes. Case in point, Nigeria's Pick 31, a non-existant 2-naira note dated , which has been wrongly included in the catalog since the 15th edition.
On the flip side there are many countries where notes are valued at large multiples of the current going rate.