100 Singapore Dollars Banknote Design
The 100 Singapore dollars note front design features the portrait of Yusof bin Ishak DUT (1910 –1970), the first president of Singapore by the Singapore Parliament, and the also National Coat of Arms. The reverse of the note illustrates the youth theme represented by a National Service officer holding his ceremonial sword standing against the tower of the SAFTI Military Institute, uniformed youths representing Singapore Red Cross, St John’s Ambulance Brigade, Singapore Scout Association, and the National Police Cadet Corps, and a group of scouts. This note is part of the 2009 – 2020 series, and its color is orange.
Text: Singapura 新加坡 சிங்கப்பூர் Singapore This note is legal tender. One Hundred Dollars. Chairman. Monetary Authority of Singapore. Singapore. Yusof bin Ishak. SINGAPORE YOUTH
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In 1967 Singapore introduced The Singapore dollar. After all, Singapore established the Board of Currency Commissioners.
The first banknotes introduced were in denominations of $ 1 $ 5, $ 10,$ 25, $ 50, $ 100 to $ 10,000.
Singapore has Four series of banknotes; That is, Orchid Series (1967 – 1976), Brid Series (1976 – 1984), Barco Series (1984 – 1999), and Portrait Series (1999 – present).
Today, banknotes in denominations of $ 2, $ 5, $ 10, $ 50, $ 100 circulate. However there are denominations of $ 1, $ 20, $ 25, and $ 500, which are rarely used, in addition to $ 1,000 and $ 10,000 notes which are only used for intragovernmental transactions.
Singapore currency symbol
SGD is the abbreviation for the Singapore dollar, the official currency of the island state of Singapore. Hence, the Singapore dollar is knowledge of the “sing” and the symbol S$.