CRC to TZS
Currency conversion rates from CRC to TZS
|1 CRC||1 TZS|
|5 CRC||5 TZS|
|10 CRC||10 TZS|
|20 CRC||20 TZS|
|50 CRC||50 TZS|
|100 CRC||100 TZS|
|250 CRC||250 TZS|
|500 CRC||500 TZS|
|1000 CRC||1000 TZS|
|2000 CRC||2000 TZS|
|5000 CRC||5000 TZS|
|10000 CRC||10000 TZS|
|1 TZS||1 CRC|
|5 TZS||5 CRC|
|10 TZS||10 CRC|
|20 TZS||20 CRC|
|50 TZS||50 CRC|
|100 TZS||100 CRC|
|250 TZS||250 CRC|
|500 TZS||500 CRC|
|1000 TZS||1000 CRC|
|2000 TZS||2000 CRC|
|5000 TZS||5000 CRC|
|10000 TZS||10000 CRC|
CRC - Costa Rican Colón (₡)
Costa Rican Colón
The Costa Rican Colon (CRC) is the currency of Costa Rica. The symbol for the Colon is ₡; the currency is subdivided into 100 centimos. Many places in Costa Rica accept the US Dollar unofficially. The name of the Colon is derived from the Spanish explorer Christopher Columbus (Cristobal Colon in Spanish).
The Costa Rican Colon is the currency in Costa Rica (CR, CRI). The symbol for CRC can be written C. The Costa Rican Colon is divided into 100 centimos. The exchange rate for the Costa Rican Colon was last updated on May 24, 2019 from Yahoo Finance. The CRC conversion factor has 5 significant digits.
- Costa Rica’s main income is from agriculture, tourism, and electronics.
- The service industry accounts for 68% of the country’s GDP.
- The main industries are textiles, clothing, plastic products, food processing, fertilizer, microprocessors, construction material, and medical equipment.
- Export products are coffee, bananas, sugar, seafood, medical equipment, ornamental plants, electronics, and pineapples.
- Import products are consumer goods, petroleum, raw as well as construction materials, and capital equipment.
- The unemployment rate is 7.8%.
- GDP growth is currently ~-1%.
- In 1896, the Costa Rican Peso was replaced by the Costa Rican Colon.
- In 1897, new coins were issued.
- Between 1917 and 1919, a subunit, the centavo, was introduced at 1/100 of a Colon. The country issued 5 centavos and 10 centavos in place of centimos. During that time 50 centavo coins were minted but never distributed.
- From 1914 to 1938, the International Bank of Costa Rica issued and distributed 5, 10, 20, 50, and 100 Colones notes. In the same period the National Bank of Costa Rica became the official bank for issuing paper money; they printed notes from 1937 to 1949.
- During the 1950s the Central Bank of Costa Rica started issuing banknotes.
- In 1958, the Central Bank added 1,000 colon notes to the range.
- In 2010, Costa Rican Colon notes were replaced by a new issue.
TZS - Tanzanian Shilling (tzs)
The Shilling is the official currency of Tanzania, although the use of US Dollars is widely accepted. The Shilling is subdivided into 100 cents. The Tanzanian Shilling replaced the East African Shilling at par in 1966.
The Tanzanian Shilling is the currency in Tanzania (United Republic of Tanzania, TZ, TZA). The symbol for TZS can be written TSh. The Tanzanian Shilling is divided into 100 cents. The exchange rate for the Tanzanian Shilling was last updated on May 24, 2019 from Yahoo Finance. The TZS conversion factor has 5 significant digits.
- Tanzania has embarked on a major restructuring of state-owned enterprises. The program has so far divested 335 out of some 425 parastatal entities.
- Overall real economic growth has averaged about 4% a year, much better than in the previous 20 years, but not enough to improve the lives of average Tanzanians. The economy is heavily dependent on aid.
- Tanzania has an external debt of $7.9 billion. The servicing of this debt absorbs about 40% of total government expenditures.
- Tanzania has qualified for debt relief under the enhanced Heavily Indebted Poor Countries (HIPC) initiative. Debts worth over $6 billion were canceled following implementation of the Paris Club 7 Agreement.
- In 1966, coins were introduced in denominations of 5, 20, and 50 cents and 1 shilling. The 5-cent coin was struck in bronze, the 20-cent in nickel-brass, and the 50-cent and 1 shilling in cupro-nickel.
- Cupro-nickel 5-shilling coins were introduced in 1972, followed by scalloped, nickel-brass 10-cent coins in 1977. This First Series coins set, in circulation from 1966 to 1984, was designed by Christopher Ironside OBE.
- In 1987, nickel-clad steel replaced cupro-nickel in the 50-cent and 1-shilling coins, and cupro-nickel 5- and 10-shilling coins were introduced; the 5-shilling was octagonal.
- In 1990, nickel-clad-steel 5, 10, and 20 shilling coins were introduced, followed by brass 100-shilling coins in 1994, 50-shilling coins in 1996, and 200- shilling coins in 1998. The coins presently in circulation are the 50, 100, and 200 shillings.