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1.00 EUR is equal to

= 0.00 CNY


EUR - CNY Current Rates (Daily UPDATED!) December 6, 2019

EUR Euro
toCNY Renminbi
China Yuan
EUR 1.00 = CNY 0.00
EUR 10.00 = CNY 0.00
EUR 20.00 = CNY 0.00
EUR 30.00 = CNY 0.00
EUR 40.00 = CNY 0.00
EUR 50.00 = CNY 0.00
EUR 60.00 = CNY 0.00
EUR 70.00 = CNY 0.00
EUR 80.00 = CNY 0.00
EUR 90.00 = CNY 0.00
EUR 100.00 = CNY 0.00
EUR 200.00 = CNY 0.00
EUR 300.00 = CNY 0.00
EUR 400.00 = CNY 0.00
EUR 500.00 = CNY 0.00
EUR 1000.00 = CNY 0.00
EUR 50000.00 = CNY 0.00
EUR 100000.00 = CNY 0.00
EUR 1000000.00 = CNY 0.00
EUR 1000000000.00 = CNY 0.00
EUR Euro
1.00 EUR = USD 0.00
1.00 EUR = EUR 0.00
1.00 EUR = JPY 0.00
1.00 EUR = GBP 0.00
1.00 EUR = CNY 0.00
1.00 EUR = CHF 0.00
1.00 EUR = CAD 0.00
1.00 EUR = SGD 0.00
1.00 EUR = KRW 0.00
1.00 EUR = NZD 0.00
1.00 EUR = AUD 0.00
1.00 EUR = INR 0.00
1.00 EUR = RUB 0.00
1.00 EUR = SEK 0.00
1.00 EUR = MXN 0.00
1.00 EUR = BRL 0.00
1.00 EUR = IDR 0.00
1.00 EUR = THB 0.00
1.00 EUR = HKD 0.00
1.00 EUR = ZAR 0.00

Major Currency Pairs


The euro (sign= €; code= EUR) is the official currency of the eurozone, which consists of 19 of the 28 member states of the European Union: Austria, Belgium, Cyprus, Estonia, Finland, France, Germany, Greece, Ireland, Italy, Latvia, Lithuania, Luxembourg, Malta, the Netherlands, Portugal, Slovakia, Slovenia, and Spain. The currency is also officially used by the institutions of the European Union and four other European countries, as well as unilaterally by two others, and is consequently used daily by some 337 million Europeans as of 2015. Outside of Europe, a number of overseas territories of EU members also use the euro as their currency.

The name euro was officially adopted on 16 December 1995. The euro was introduced to world financial markets as an accounting currency on 1 January 1999, replacing the former European Currency Unit (ECU) at a ratio of 1:1 (US$1.1743). Physical euro coins and banknotes entered into circulation on 1 January 2002, making it the day-to-day operating currency of its original members, and by May 2002 had completely replaced the former currencies. While the euro dropped subsequently to US$0.8252 within two years (26 October 2000), it has traded above the U.S. dollar since the end of 2002, peaking at US$1.6038 on 18 July 2008. Since late 2009, the euro has been immersed in the European sovereign-debt crisis which has led to the creation of the European Financial Stability Facility as well as other reforms aimed at stabilising the currency. In July 2012, the euro fell below US$1.21 for the first time in two years, following concerns raised over Greek debt and Spain's troubled banking sector. As of 11 November 2016, the euro–dollar exchange rate stands at ~ US$1.0904.

Chinese Yuan

The yuan (sign: ¥; Chinese: 元; code: CNY;) is the base unit of a number of former and present-day Chinese currencies, and usually refers to the primary unit of account of the renminbi, the currency of China. It is also used as a synonym of that currency, especially in international contexts – the ISO 4217 standard code for renminbi is CNY, an abbreviation of “Chinese yuan”. (A similar case is the use of the terms sterling to designate British currency and pound for the unit of account.)

A yuan is also known colloquially as a kuai (literally: a "lump" of silver). One yuan is divided into 10 jiao or colloquially mao. One jiao is divided into 10 fen.

The symbol for the yuan (元) is also used in Chinese to refer to the currency units of Japan and Korea, and is used to translate the currency unit dollar as well as some other currencies; for example, the US dollar is called Meiyuan (Chinese: 美元; literally: "American yuan") in Chinese, and the euro is called Ouyuan (Chinese: 欧元; literally: "European yuan"). When used in English in the context of the modern foreign exchange market, the Chinese yuan (CNY) refers to the renminbi (RMB), which is the official currency used in mainland China.

Having been in use for at least 2000 years, the yuan was probably the first currency decimal currency system. It is also considered the first to use metal coins and bank notes.

Random Currency Pairs