Friday, March 31, 2017 12:22 AM
Tỷ giá hối đoái trực tuyến cho Nhân dân tệ (CNH) đến Franc Thụy Sĩ (CHF).
Dữ liệu ngoại hối cập nhật mỗi 5 phút một lần.
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The Chinese renminbi (symbol: ¥; currency code: CNY, CNH – when traded in Hong Kong –) is the official currency of the People’s Republic of China. It is often abbreviated as RMB or CN¥, to distinguish between it and other currencies with the same symbol. The basic unit of the renminbi is the yuan, which is often employed to refer to the Chinese currency in general. One (1) yuan is equal to ten (10) jiao, and one (1) jiao is equal to ten (10) fen.
The renminbi is issued by the People’s Bank of China and, as of 2015, is the fifth most heavily traded currency in the world.
During the Republic of China era, several different currencies were in circulation. These were replaced by one currency in 1948, issued by the People’s Bank of China after the Communist Party of China gained greater control. This currency eventually came to be known as the renminbi in 1949.
The franc (symbol: CHF; currency code: CHF) is the official currency of Switzerland and Liechtenstein. One (1) franc is subdivided into one hundred (100) units, with one hundredth of a franc called a rappen (German), centime (French), centesimo (Italian) and rap (Romansh).
Historically, the Swiss franc is regarded as a safe-haven currency with almost no inflation. It is often used as a global reserve currency and is the sixth most traded currency in the world.
Prior to 1798, approximately 860 different coins were in circulation in Switzerland. The Helvetic Republic introduced a currency based on the Berne thaler in 1798, which lasted until the end of the Helvetic Republic in 1803. The franc was introduced as the monetary unit of Switzerland following the first Federal Coinage Act in 1850 and replaced the different currencies of the Swiss cantons.