12 relations: Australian five-cent coin, Cent (currency), Coin, Coins of the Brunei dollar, Coins of the South African rand, Decimalisation, Five cent coin (Netherlands), Hong Kong five-cent coin, New Zealand five-cent coin, Nickel (Canadian coin), Nickel (United States coin), 5 euro cent coin.
The Australian five-cent coin is the lowest-denomination circulating coin of the decimal Australian dollar introduced in 1966.
In many national currencies, the cent, commonly represented by the cent sign (a minuscule letter "c" crossed by a diagonal stroke or a vertical line: ¢; or a simple "c") is a monetary unit that equals of the basic monetary unit.
A coin is a small, flat, (usually) round piece of metal or plastic used primarily as a medium of exchange or legal tender.
The coins of the Brunei dollar are part of the physical form of current Brunei currency, the Brunei dollar.
The coins of the South African rand are part of the physical form of South Africa's currency, the South African rand.
Decimalisation is the process of converting a currency from its previous non-decimal denominations to a decimal system (i.e., a system based on one basic unit of currency and one or more sub-units, such that the number of sub-units in one basic unit is a power of 10, most commonly 100).
The Five cent coin (commonly called Stuiver) was a coin struck in the Kingdom of the Netherlands between 1818 and 2001.
The five-cent coin was first issued as a silver coin of.800 fineness in 1866.
The New Zealand five-cent coin was the lowest denomination coin of the New Zealand dollar from 1990 to 2006.
The Canadian five-cent coin, commonly called a nickel, is a coin worth five cents or one-twentieth of a Canadian dollar.
A nickel, in American usage, is a five-cent coin struck by the United States Mint.
The 5 euro cent coin (€0.05) has a value of one twentieth of a euro and is composed of copper-covered steel.