RM 100 Banknotes
Buy Fake RM 100 Malaysia Ringgit Banknotes Online
The Malaysian ringgit (/ˈrɪŋɡɪt/; plural: ringgit; symbol: RM; currency code: MYR; Malay name: Ringgit Malaysia; formerly the Malaysian dollar) is the official currency of Malaysia. It is subdivided into 100 sen (previously cents). The issuance of the ringgit is under the purview of the Central Bank of Malaysia.”
Banknotes and coins of the Malaysian ringgit in use
Sens coins that you can find in circulation are 5, 10, 20 and 50 sen.
On the other hand, Ringgit bank notes that you can find in circulation have the following denominations: 1, 5, 10, 20, 50 and 100 Ringgit.
We offer to sell RM100 at Counterfeit Docky.
RM100 (Fourth series) – June 2012
The RM100 banknote showcases the splendid beauty of Malaysia’s two distinguished natural wonders, both declared ‘World Heritage Sites’ by the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organisation (UNESCO).
Highlighted on the note are Kinabalu Park in Sabah, which is the residence of the majestic Mount Kinabalu (Southeast Asia’s highest mountain), and the stunning limestone pinnacle rock formations of Gunung Api Valley within Mulu National Park in Sarawak.
These sites collectively embody the myriad natural wonders of Malaysia, offering visitors a truly distinctive and enriching experience.
Security Features RM 100 Banknotes
The current banknote series issued by the Central Bank of Malaysia (Bank Negara Malaysia or BNM) is the Fourth Series. This series features traditional expressions in art and craft, natural wonders, flora and fauna, economy, and tradition.
Banknotes, or paper money, were first used in China in the seventh century and are believed to have been developed in the eleventh century during the Song dynasty. In Europe, the concept of banknotes was introduced in the thirteenth century and first appeared in Sweden in 1661. Bank Negara Malaysia (BNM) commenced the issuance of Malaysian currency notes in June 1967 in five denominations.
The adoption of the FACS method, combined with Fourier transform infrared (FTIR) spectroscopy, was applied by BNM to analyze the chemical dataset of gelatin. This advanced method, known as chemometrics fuzzy autocatalytic set (c-FACS), has since been established and utilized in various applications, including food authentication.
It’s important to note that all four series of banknotes (except for RM500 and RM1000) are technically still legal tender. Therefore, when obtaining Malaysian currency, you may come across older series of banknotes still in circulation, leading to potential confusion, especially for visitors to Malaysia.
The Spanish-American silver dollar brought over by the Manila galleons was the primary currency for international trade, used in Asia and the Americas from the 16th to 19th centuries; it was eventually called the ringgit. The various dollars introduced in the 19th century were itself derived from the Spanish dollar: the Straits dollar, Sarawak dollar and the British North Borneo dollar. From these dollars were derived their successor currencies the Malayan dollar and the Malaya and British Borneo dollar, and eventually the modern-day Malaysian ringgit, Singapore dollar and Brunei dollar.
After independence (1967–1997)
On 12 June 1967, the Malaysian dollar, issued by the new central bank, Central Bank of Malaysia, replaced the Malaya and British Borneo dollar at par. The new currency retained all denominations of its predecessor except the $10,000 denomination, and also brought over the colour schemes of the old dollar. Over the course of the following decades, minor changes were made to the notes and coins issued, from the introduction of the M$1 coin in 1967, to the demonetization of RM500 and RM1,000 notes in 1999.