the philippine flag Philippine PESO Rate to Other Currencies
or Philippine Foreign Exchange



PHILIPPINE FOREIGN EXHCANGE July 15, 2013 (Monday)
UPDATED LATEST PESO Rate to Other Currencies
source: Bangko Sentral ng Pilipinas




philippine peso money

The PHILIPPINE peso
Filipino language - piso
Philippine Peso Sign philippine peso sign
Code - PHP or php
Description - it is the currency of the Philippines wherein It is subdivided into 100 centavos (Spanish language) or sentimo (Filipino language). Before 1967, the language used on the banknotes and coins was English and so "peso" was the name used. The language was then changed to Pilipino which was the name of the Filipino language then and so the currency as written on the banknotes and coins is piso.

The peso is usually denoted by the symbol " ". This symbol was added to the Unicode standard in version 3.2 and is assigned U+20B1. Due to the lack of font support, the symbol is often substituted with a simple "P", a P with one horizontal line instead of two (available as the peseta sign, U+20A7 (P), in some fonts), as "PHP", or "PhP".

CURRENCY UNIT SYMBOL PHIL.PESO

US Dollar
Japanese Yen
UK Pound
HK Dollar
Swiss Franc
Canadian Dollar
Singaporean Dollar
Australian Dollar
Bahrain Dinar
Saudi Arabian Rial
Brunei Dollar
Indonesian Rupiah
Thai Baht
UAE Dirham
Chinese Yuan
Korean Won
European Monetary Union Euro
Argentinian Peso
Danish Kroner
Mexican New Peso
New Zealand Dollar
Norwegian Kroner
Pakistani Rupee
South African Rand
Swedish Kroner
Syrian Pound
Taiwanese NT Dollar
Venezuelan Bolivar

USD
JPY
GBP
HKD
CHF
CAD
SGD
AUD
BHD
SAR
BND
IDR
THB
AED
CNY
KRW
EUR
ARS
DKK
MXN
NZD
NOK
PKR
ZAR
SEK
SYP
TWD
VEB

43.367
0.437
65.5275
5.5899
45.8377
41.7231
34.3828
39.2355
115.029
11.5642
34.247
0.0043
1.3926
25.2509
7.0659
0.0386
56.672
34.247
7.5977
3.3853
33.7093
7.1529
0.4337
4.3479
6.5051
0.416
1.4518
6.9009






The coins are minted at the Security Plant Complex. Banknotes, passports, seaman's identification record books, land titles, checks, official ballots, official election returns, passbooks, postal money orders, revenue stamps, government bonds and other government documents are printed in the Security Plant Complex or the National Printing Office.

The Philippine peso derived from the Spanish silver coin Real de a Ocho or Spanish dollar, in wide circulation in the Americas and South-East Asia during the 17th and 18th centuries, through its use in the Spanish colonies and even in the US and Canada.