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Started by Bimat, May 09, 2009, 08:24:37 AM
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Quote from: numismatica on May 09, 2009, 08:24:37 AMProduction of polymer banknotes is costlier than the production of paper money,I guess.
Quote from: BC Numismatics on May 09, 2009, 01:28:47 PMAditya,it would be cool if India does decide to issue polymer banknotes,then it can follow in the footsteps of both Sri Lanka & Bangladesh.
Quote from: BC Numismatics on May 10, 2009, 01:09:19 PMZambia has been issuing plastic notes for a few years now,but their notes are not printed in Australia at all,but they are printed in Canada though.
Quote from: The Squadron of Simpletons on May 10, 2009, 01:21:09 PMBah! Plastic is plastic. Metal is metal. Who needs a licence to mint metal coins?
Quote from: chrisild on May 10, 2009, 01:37:02 PMUmmm, Europe for example.If you decide to make your own coins and use Nordic Gold for them (which is what we use for our 10, 20, and 50 cent coins), you may want to contact this company http://www.outokumpu.com/ first. Or else you will hear from their lawyers. Oh, and the "sandwich" structure of the €1 coins is called Magnimat. Want to use it? Ask http://www.thyssenkrupp.com/ first ...Not that I am against polymer money; when I was in Mexico, I first thought those $20 notes felt strange, but after a short while I liked them. I'm just saying that, if you want to make such notes, you have several options: use Securency's technology, or develop something else.Christian