LYD to UYU
Currency conversion rates from LYD to UYU
|1 LYD||1 UYU|
|5 LYD||5 UYU|
|10 LYD||10 UYU|
|20 LYD||20 UYU|
|50 LYD||50 UYU|
|100 LYD||100 UYU|
|250 LYD||250 UYU|
|500 LYD||500 UYU|
|1000 LYD||1000 UYU|
|2000 LYD||2000 UYU|
|5000 LYD||5000 UYU|
|10000 LYD||10000 UYU|
|1 UYU||1 LYD|
|5 UYU||5 LYD|
|10 UYU||10 LYD|
|20 UYU||20 LYD|
|50 UYU||50 LYD|
|100 UYU||100 LYD|
|250 UYU||250 LYD|
|500 UYU||500 LYD|
|1000 UYU||1000 LYD|
|2000 UYU||2000 LYD|
|5000 UYU||5000 LYD|
|10000 UYU||10000 LYD|
LYD - Libyan Dinar (LYD)
The Libyan Dinar is the official currency of Libya. The Libyan Dinar is subdivided into 1000 dirham. When Libya was still under the Ottoman Empire, the Ottoman Empire piastres were used. When Italy ruled Libya, the introduction of their Lira initiated a trend to use a variety of currencies from different countries.
The Libyan Dinar is the currency in Libya (Libyan Arab Jamahiriya, LY, LBY). The symbol for LYD can be written LD. The Libyan Dinar is divided into 1000 dirhams. The exchange rate for the Libyan Dinar was last updated on January 25, 2019 from The International Monetary Fund. The LYD conversion factor has 6 significant digits.
- The Libyan economy is reliant on profits from the oil sector. These high profits, in combination with the small population, give Libya the highest GDP per capita in Africa.
- Economic transformations to reintegrate the Libya into an international playing field have been initiated by UN and US sanctions.
- Libya is still has a long way to go in transforming its socialist-oriented economy, planning for privatization, and minimizing grants.
- In 1951, Libya became independent, and the Libyan Pound was introduced.
- In 1971, the Central Bank of Libya launched the Libyan Dinar.
- In 1972, the Libyan Arab Foreign Bank was established to increase overseas investments.
- In 1975, coins in denominations of 1, 5, 10, 20, 50 and 100 dirham were introduced, which upset the Federation of Arab Republics.
- In 1979, the second series of coins of the same denominations was launched.
- In 2001 and 2004, denominations of ¼ and ½ dinar coins were issued.
- In 2009, new 50 and 100 dirhams, as well as ¼ and ½ dinar coins, were issued.
UYU - Uruguayan Peso ($U)
The Uruguayan Peso is the official currency of Uruguay. The name has been in use since the European settlement. The present currency was adopted in 1993 and is subdivided into 100 centésimos.
The Uruguayan peso is the currency in Uruguay (UY, URY). The symbol for UYU can be written $U. The Uruguayan peso is divided into 100 centesimos. The exchange rate for the Uruguayan peso was last updated on May 22, 2019 from The International Monetary Fund. The UYU conversion factor has 6 significant digits.
- The economy of Uruguay is characterized by an export-oriented agricultural sector, a well-educated work force, and high levels of social spending.
- In 1603, cattle were introduced in Uruguay before its independence by Hernando Arias de Saveedra, the Spanish Governor of Buenos Aires. In 2006, beef accounted for about 37% of Uruguayan exports.
- Wool is a traditional product exported mainly to America, followed by the UK and India.
- Conaprole, the National Cooperative of Milk Producers, was the main exporter of dairy products in Latin America in 2006.
- Fine varieties of rice are produced in the eastern lowlands, close to Merin lake on the Uruguay-Brazil border.
- In 1828, Uruguay's currency was based on the silver Peso of eight reales, commonly known as the Patacon, and the gold onza de oro, valued at 16 pesos silver. A large quantity of debased copper coin also circulated.
- In October, 1828, lacking the means to implement a national coinage, Gen. Jose Rondeau’s provisional government permitted foreign silver and gold coin to circulate freely at their intrinsic value, but restricted and later (1829) prohibited the importing of copper coins and the circulation of Buenos Aires banknotes.
- A key characteristic of the currency is its instability, which increased in the spring of 2002.
- Uruguayans have become accustomed to the constant devaluation and instability of their currency, and have developed a fitting lingo – calling periods of Dollar appreciation atraso cambiario ("the exchange rate is running late").