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  1. Peruvian sol - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Peruvian_sol

    The sol replaced the Peruvian inti in 1991 and the name is a return to that of Peru's historic currency, as the previous incarnation of sol was in use from 1863 to 1985. Although sol in this usage is derived from the Latin solidus (English: solid), the word also means "sun" in Spanish.

  2. Peruvian sol (1863–1985) - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Peruvian_sol_(1863–1985)

    The sol was introduced in 1863 when Peru completed its decimalization, replacing the real at a rate of 1 sol = 10 reales. The sol also replaced the Bolivian peso, which had circulated in southern Peru, at the rate of 1 sol = 1.25 Bolivian pesos. Between 1858 and 1863, coins had been issued denominated in reales, centavos and escudos.

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  3. Peruvian sol — Wikipedia Republished // WIKI 2

    wiki2.org › en › Peruvian_sol
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    Due to the bad state of econ­omy and hy­per­in­fla­tion in the late 1980s, the gov­ern­ment was forced to aban­don the inti and in­tro­duce the sol as the coun­try's new currency. The new cur­rency was put into use on July 1, 1991, by Law No. 25,295, to re­place the inti at a rate of 1 sol to 1,000,000 intis. Coins de­nom­i­nated in the new unit were in­tro­duced on Oc­to­ber 1, 1991, and the first ban­knotes on No­vem­ber 13, 1991. Since that time,[when?] the sol has re­tained an in­fla­tion rate of 1.5%, the low­est ever in ei­ther South Amer­ica or Latin Amer­ica as a whole.[failed verification] Since the new cur­rency was put into ef­fect, it has man­aged to main­tain a sta­ble ex­change rate be­tween 2.2 and 3.66 per United States dol­lar.

    The cur­rent coins were in­tro­duced in 1991 in de­nom­i­na­tions of 1, 5, 10, 20, and 50 cénti­mos and 1 sol. The 2- and 5-sol coins were added in 1994. Al­though one- and five-céntimo coins are of­fi­cially in cir­cu­la­tion, they are very rarely used. For this rea­son the alu­minium one-céntimo coin, in­tro­duced in De­cem­ber 2005, was re­moved from cir­cu­la­tion on May 1, 2011. Also, five-cénti­moscoin was re­moved from cir­cu­la­tion on Jan­u­ary 1, 2019. For cash trans­ac­tions, re­tail­ers must round down to the near­est ten cénti­mos or up to the near­est five. Elec­tronic trans­ac­tions will still be processed in the exact amount. An alu­minium five-céntimo coin was in­tro­duced in 2007.[citation needed] All coins show the coat of arms of Peru sur­rounded by the text Banco Cen­tral de Reserva del Perú ("Cen­tral Re­serve Bank of Peru") on the ob­verse; the re­verse of each coin shows its de­nom­i­na­tion. In­cluded in the de­signs of the bimetal­lic two- and five-sol coin...

    Ban­knotes for 10, 20, 50, and 100 soles were in­tro­duced in 1990. The ban­knote for 200 soles was in­tro­duced in Au­gust 1995.All notes are of the same size (140 x 65 mm) and con­tain the por­trait of a well-known his­toric Pe­ru­vian on the obverse.

  4. Talk:Peruvian sol (1863–1985) - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Talk:Peruvian_sol_(1863

    Silver Sol. I think that the article should be divide in two: silver sol and Gold sol. Silver Sol or Sol de Plata, was the money from 1863 until 1898. After that, sol was only a 1/10 equivalent of the Peruvian Libra. I write an article in wiki in spanish about Sol de Plata. You can see here.

  5. Peruvian inti - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Peruvian_inti

    The nuevo sol ("new sol") was adopted on 1 July 1991, replacing the inti at an exchange rate of a million to one. Thus: 1 new sol = 1,000,000 inti = 1,000,000,000 old soles. Inti notes and coins are no longer legal tender in Peru, nor can they be exchanged for notes and coins denominated in the current nuevo sol.

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  6. ペルーソル - Peruvian sol - Wikipedia

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    This page is based on the copyrighted Wikipedia article "Peruvian_sol" ; it is used under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 Unported License. You may redistribute it, verbatim or modified, providing that you comply with the terms of the CC-BY-SA.

  7. Peru - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Peru

    After the country experienced chronic inflation, the Peruvian currency, the sol, was replaced by the Inti in mid-1985, which itself was replaced by the nuevo sol in July 1991, at which time the new sol had a cumulative value of one billion old soles.

  8. Peruvians - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Peruvian

    Peruvians (Spanish: peruanos) are the people of Peru.There were Andean and coastal ancient civilizations like Caral, who inhabited Peruvian territory for several millennia before the Spanish conquest in the 16th century; Peruvian population decreased from an estimated 5–9 million in the 1520s to around 600,000 in 1620 mainly because of infectious diseases.

  9. Peruvian sol | Article about Peruvian sol by The Free Dictionary

    encyclopedia2.thefreedictionary.com › Peruvian+sol

    An ancient god of Mesopotamian origin, he was introduced (c.220) into Roman religion as Sol Invictus by emperor Heliogabalus. His worship remained an important cult of Rome until the rise of Christianity.

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