SVC to BOB
Currency conversion rates from SVC to BOB
|1 SVC||1 BOB|
|5 SVC||5 BOB|
|10 SVC||10 BOB|
|20 SVC||20 BOB|
|50 SVC||50 BOB|
|100 SVC||100 BOB|
|250 SVC||250 BOB|
|500 SVC||500 BOB|
|1000 SVC||1000 BOB|
|2000 SVC||2000 BOB|
|5000 SVC||5000 BOB|
|10000 SVC||10000 BOB|
|1 BOB||1 SVC|
|5 BOB||5 SVC|
|10 BOB||10 SVC|
|20 BOB||20 SVC|
|50 BOB||50 SVC|
|100 BOB||100 SVC|
|250 BOB||250 SVC|
|500 BOB||500 SVC|
|1000 BOB||1000 SVC|
|2000 BOB||2000 SVC|
|5000 BOB||5000 SVC|
|10000 BOB||10000 SVC|
BOB - Bolivian Boliviano (BOB)
The official currency of Bolivia is the Bolivian Boliviano (BOB). The symbol used for the Boliviano is Bs. The Boliviano is subdivided in 100 centavos. The same name was used for the currency from 1864 to 1963. There were two Boliviano series additions before the new Boliviano was introduced.
The Bolivian Boliviano is the currency in Bolivia (BO, BOL). The symbol for BOB can be written Bs. The Bolivian Boliviano is divided into 100 centavos. The exchange rate for the Bolivian Boliviano was last updated on May 24, 2019 from Yahoo Finance. The BOB conversion factor has 3 significant digits.
- The economy of Bolivia fluctuates and has had periods of diversification.
- Bolivia’s agricultural sector needs to be modernized.
- Due to the slow population growth, industries in Bolivia have been growing at a slow pace.
- The mining industry in Bolivia accounts for a large part of the export products.
- Bolivia relies on the service industry, which accounts for 52% of the total GDP.
- Unemployment is estimated at 8.3%.
- The natural gas reserve of Bolivia is the second largest in South America.
- Export products are zinc, tin, cocaine, ore, soy products, natural gas, and soybeans.
- Import products are aircraft, automobiles, plastics, insecticides, petroleum products, and soybeans.
- There are no foreign investment restrictions in Bolivia.
- In the last few years Bolivia’s economy has been improving steadily.
- In 1864 the first Boliviano was launched. The currency before the Boliviano was the Scudo.
- Originally the currency was subdivided into centecimos; these were changed to centavos in 1870.
- Initially the boliviano was pegged to the French Franc at a rate of 5 French Francs = 1 Boliviano.
- The Boliviano became part of the gold standard in 1908.
- In 1940 Bolivia accepted multiple exchange rates with the US Dollar.
- In 1963 the Boliviano was replaced with the Peso Boliviano.
- In 1987 the new Boliviano replaced the Reso Boliviano.
SVC - Salvadoran Colón (₡)
The United States Dollar is one of the most widely utilized currencies around the globe, both as an official currency and for international trade outside US borders. The Dollar is divided into 100 units called pennies or cents.
The El Salvador Colon is the currency in El Salvador (SV, SLV). The El Salvador Colon is divided into 100 centavos. The exchange rate for the El Salvador Colon was last updated on Today from The International Monetary Fund. The SVC conversion factor has 6 significant digits.
- The United States of America has a mixed capitalist economy, which is fueled by abundant natural resources, a well-developed infrastructure, and high productivity.
- According to the International Monetary Fund, the U.S. GDP of $15 trillion constitutes 23% of global GDP to exchange rates and market more than 20% of global GDP in purchasing power parity.
- Although larger than any other nation, its GDP is 5% smaller than the GDP of the European Union in purchasing power parity in 2008.
- The country ranks ninth in the world in nominal GDP per capita and sixth in GDP per capita in PPP. The United States Dollar is the main global reserve currency.
- The first Dollar coin issued by the United States Mint was similar in size and composition to the Spanish Dollar. The Spanish Dollar remained legal until 1857.
- The United States Dollar was defined by the Coinage Act of 1792.
- The lion Dollar was popular in the Dutch New Netherlands Colony (New York), but also circulated throughout the English colonies during the 17th century and 18th centuries. Examples of this Dollar circulating in the colonies were usually used so that the design was not fully distinguishable, so it is sometimes referred to as “dog dollars”.
- The early currency did not display faces of the presidents, as it does now. George Washington did not want his face to be on the currency.