Yahoo Web Search

  1. Philippine peso - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Philippine_peso

    The Philippine peso is derived from the Spanish peso or pieces of eight brought over in large quantities by the Manila galleons of the 16th to 19th centuries. From the same Spanish peso or dollar is derived the various pesos of Latin America, the dollars of the US and Hong Kong, as well as the Chinese yuan and the Japanese yen.

  2. Philippine fifty-peso note - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Philippine_fifty-peso_note

    Philippine fifty-peso note From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia This photo of the Philippine Legislature was used for the New Generation Currency ₱50 note and is from the U.S. Library of Congress. The Philippine fifty-peso note (Filipino: Limampung piso (formal), singkuwenta pesos (Vernacular)) (₱50) is a denomination of Philippine currency.

    • 66 mm
    • 160 mm
  3. Peso - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Peso

    The Philippine peso (Filipino: piso) is derived from the Spanish silver coin Real de a Ocho or Spanish dollar, in wide circulation in the entire America and Southeast Asia during the 17th and 18th centuries, through its use in the Spanish colonies and even in the United States and Canada.

  4. People also ask

    What is the Philippine peso?

    What is the Philippine currency series?

    What is the new coin in Philippines?

    What is the denomination of a 2 peso coin?

  5. Philippine two-peso note - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Philippine_two-peso_note

    Philippine two-peso note From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia The Philippine two-peso note (Filipino: Dalawang Piso) (₱2) was a denomination of Philippine currency. On its final release, José Rizal was featured on the front side of the bill, while the Declaration of the Philippine Independence was featured on the reverse side.

    • 66 mm
    • 160 mm
    • Security fibers, Watermark, Concealed value, Security thread
    • 2 pesos
  6. Philippine five-peso coin - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Philippine_five-peso_coin

    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia The Philippine five-peso coin (₱5) is the third-largest denomination of the coins of the Philippine peso.

    • 25 mm
    • 2.20 mm
  7. Philippine one-peso coin - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Philippine_one-peso_coin

    The Philippine one-peso coin (₱1) coin is the fourth-largest denomination coin of the Philippine peso. The current version, issued in 2018, features a portrait of Philippine national hero, José Rizal on the obverse. The reverse side features the Waling-waling orchid and the current logo of the Bangko Sentral ng Pilipinas.

    • 23.00 mm
    • 2.05 mm
  8. Philippine one-peso coin - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Philippine_one_peso_coin

    History Independence Pilipino Series. From 1972 to 1974, the one peso was reintroduced, making it the largest denomination of the series. The nickel-brass coin bears the denomination and a profile of José Rizal, a writer and a key member of the Filipino Propaganda Movement which advocated political reforms for the colony under Spain, faced to the left on the obverse, while the year of minting ...

  9. Coins of the Philippine peso - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Coins_of_the_Philippine_peso

    Philippine peso coins are issued by the Bangko Sentral ng Pilipinas for circulation in the Philippines and are currently available in seven denominations. The Philippine peso has been in use since Spanish rule.

  10. Banknotes of the Philippine peso - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Banknotes_of_the...

    Early issue 1896 10 pesos note from El Banco Español-Filipino (1896). Banknotes of the Philippine peso are issued by the Bangko Sentral ng Pilipinas (Central Bank of the Philippines) for circulation in the Philippines. The smallest amount of legal tender in wide circulation is ₱ 20 and the largest is ₱1000.

  11. History of Philippine money - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/History_of_Philippine_money

    The Philippine peso is ultimately derived from the Spanish peso or pieces of eight brought over in large quantities by the Manila galleons of the 16th to 19th centuries. From the same Spanish peso or dollar is derived the various pesos of Latin America, the dollars of the US and Hong Kong, as well as the Chinese yuan and the Japanese yen.