Swiss franc

CHFFrankfrancsSFrfrancSwiss FrancsFr.FrankenSFr.Swiss
The franc (Franken, French and Romansh: franc, franco; sign: Fr. or SFr.; code: CHF) is the currency and legal tender of Switzerland and Liechtenstein; it is also legal tender in the Italian exclave Campione d'Italia.wikipedia
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Swiss National Bank

Central BankNational BankSNB
The Swiss National Bank (SNB) issues banknotes and the federal mint Swissmint issues coins.
The Swiss National Bank (SNB) is the central bank of Switzerland, and is therefore responsible for the monetary policy of the nation of Switzerland and also for the issuing of Swiss franc banknotes.

Switzerland

Swiss🇨🇭SWI
The franc (Franken, French and Romansh: franc, franco; sign: Fr. or SFr.; code: CHF) is the currency and legal tender of Switzerland and Liechtenstein; it is also legal tender in the Italian exclave Campione d'Italia.
(for example, the ISO banking code "CHF" for the Swiss franc, and the country top-level domain ".ch", are both taken from the state's Latin name).

ISO 4217

codecurrency codeISO 4217 currency code
The franc (Franken, French and Romansh: franc, franco; sign: Fr. or SFr.; code: CHF) is the currency and legal tender of Switzerland and Liechtenstein; it is also legal tender in the Italian exclave Campione d'Italia.

Swissmint

federal mintSwiss mint
The Swiss National Bank (SNB) issues banknotes and the federal mint Swissmint issues coins.
Located in the Swiss capital city Bern, it is responsible for manufacturing Swiss franc coins, both of the currency and bullion variety.

Rappen

(Swiss) penny1 Rappen
The smaller denomination, a hundredth of a franc, is a Rappen (Rp.) in German, centime (c.) in French, centesimo (ct.) in Italian, and rap (rp.) in Romansh.
Today, one-hundredth of a Swiss franc is still officially called a Rappen in German and Swiss German.

Currency symbol

signcurrency signsymbol
The franc (Franken, French and Romansh: franc, franco; sign: Fr. or SFr.; code: CHF) is the currency and legal tender of Switzerland and Liechtenstein; it is also legal tender in the Italian exclave Campione d'Italia.

Liechtenstein

🇱🇮LIEPrincipality of Liechtenstein
The franc (Franken, French and Romansh: franc, franco; sign: Fr. or SFr.; code: CHF) is the currency and legal tender of Switzerland and Liechtenstein; it is also legal tender in the Italian exclave Campione d'Italia.
Liechtenstein participates in a customs union with Switzerland and employs the Swiss franc as the national currency.

St. Gallen thaler

Thaler
The local Swiss currencies included the Basel thaler, Berne thaler, Fribourg gulden, Geneva thaler, Geneva genevoise, Luzern gulden, Neuchâtel gulden, St. Gallen thaler, Schwyz gulden, Solothurn thaler, Valais thaler, and Zürich thaler.
It was replaced by the Frank of the Helvetian Republic in 1798.

Berne thaler

Thaler
The local Swiss currencies included the Basel thaler, Berne thaler, Fribourg gulden, Geneva thaler, Geneva genevoise, Luzern gulden, Neuchâtel gulden, St. Gallen thaler, Schwyz gulden, Solothurn thaler, Valais thaler, and Zürich thaler.
It was replaced by the Frank of the Helvetian Republic in 1798.

Zürich thaler

The local Swiss currencies included the Basel thaler, Berne thaler, Fribourg gulden, Geneva thaler, Geneva genevoise, Luzern gulden, Neuchâtel gulden, St. Gallen thaler, Schwyz gulden, Solothurn thaler, Valais thaler, and Zürich thaler.
It was replaced by the Frank of the Helvetian Republic in 1798.

Campione d'Italia

CampioneCampione d'Italia, ItalyCampionese
The franc (Franken, French and Romansh: franc, franco; sign: Fr. or SFr.; code: CHF) is the currency and legal tender of Switzerland and Liechtenstein; it is also legal tender in the Italian exclave Campione d'Italia.
Because of its particular status, legal tender in the village is the Swiss franc, but the euro is widely accepted.

Centime

centimesSanteemsantim
The smaller denomination, a hundredth of a franc, is a Rappen (Rp.) in German, centime (c.) in French, centesimo (ct.) in Italian, and rap (rp.) in Romansh.
Swiss franc (by French and English speakers only, see Rappen)

Legal tender

demonetizationdemonetizedtender
The franc (Franken, French and Romansh: franc, franco; sign: Fr. or SFr.; code: CHF) is the currency and legal tender of Switzerland and Liechtenstein; it is also legal tender in the Italian exclave Campione d'Italia.
The Swiss franc is the only legal tender in Switzerland.

Currency

currenciesforeign currencycoinage
The franc (Franken, French and Romansh: franc, franco; sign: Fr. or SFr.; code: CHF) is the currency and legal tender of Switzerland and Liechtenstein; it is also legal tender in the Italian exclave Campione d'Italia.

Solothurn thaler

The local Swiss currencies included the Basel thaler, Berne thaler, Fribourg gulden, Geneva thaler, Geneva genevoise, Luzern gulden, Neuchâtel gulden, St. Gallen thaler, Schwyz gulden, Solothurn thaler, Valais thaler, and Zürich thaler.
It was replaced by the Frank of the Helvetian Republic in 1798.

Fribourg gulden

Gulden
The local Swiss currencies included the Basel thaler, Berne thaler, Fribourg gulden, Geneva thaler, Geneva genevoise, Luzern gulden, Neuchâtel gulden, St. Gallen thaler, Schwyz gulden, Solothurn thaler, Valais thaler, and Zürich thaler.
It was replaced by the Frank of the Helvetian Republic in 1798.

Basel thaler

Thaler
The local Swiss currencies included the Basel thaler, Berne thaler, Fribourg gulden, Geneva thaler, Geneva genevoise, Luzern gulden, Neuchâtel gulden, St. Gallen thaler, Schwyz gulden, Solothurn thaler, Valais thaler, and Zürich thaler.
It was replaced by the Frank of the Helvetian Republic in 1798.

Luzern gulden

Gulden
The local Swiss currencies included the Basel thaler, Berne thaler, Fribourg gulden, Geneva thaler, Geneva genevoise, Luzern gulden, Neuchâtel gulden, St. Gallen thaler, Schwyz gulden, Solothurn thaler, Valais thaler, and Zürich thaler.
It was replaced by the Frank of the Helvetian Republic in 1798.

Berne frank

These 19 cantonal currencies were the Appenzell frank, Argovia frank, Basel frank, Berne frank, Fribourg frank, Geneva franc, Glarus frank, Graubünden frank, Luzern frank, St. Gallen frank, Schaffhausen frank, Schwyz frank, Solothurn frank, Thurgau frank, Ticino franco, Unterwalden frank, Uri frank, Vaud franc, and Zürich frank.
The Frank was the currency of the Helvetian Republic from 1798, replacing the Thaler in Berne.

Schwyz gulden

Gulden
The local Swiss currencies included the Basel thaler, Berne thaler, Fribourg gulden, Geneva thaler, Geneva genevoise, Luzern gulden, Neuchâtel gulden, St. Gallen thaler, Schwyz gulden, Solothurn thaler, Valais thaler, and Zürich thaler.
It was replaced by the Frank of the Helvetian Republic in 1798.

Valais thaler

The local Swiss currencies included the Basel thaler, Berne thaler, Fribourg gulden, Geneva thaler, Geneva genevoise, Luzern gulden, Neuchâtel gulden, St. Gallen thaler, Schwyz gulden, Solothurn thaler, Valais thaler, and Zürich thaler.
It was replaced by the Frank of the Helvetian Republic in 1798.

The Swatch Group

Swatch GroupSwatch Group USAThe Swatch Group Ltd.
The Swatch Group, for example, saw its shares drop 15% (in Swiss franc terms) with the announcements so that the share price may have increased on that day in terms of other major currencies.
In 2016, net sales were 7.533 billion Swiss francs (CHF), decreasing 11% from 2015 results.

Schaffhausen frank

These 19 cantonal currencies were the Appenzell frank, Argovia frank, Basel frank, Berne frank, Fribourg frank, Geneva franc, Glarus frank, Graubünden frank, Luzern frank, St. Gallen frank, Schaffhausen frank, Schwyz frank, Solothurn frank, Thurgau frank, Ticino franco, Unterwalden frank, Uri frank, Vaud franc, and Zürich frank.
The Frank was the currency of the Helvetian Republic from 1798, replacing the Thaler in Schaffhausen.

Basel frank

These 19 cantonal currencies were the Appenzell frank, Argovia frank, Basel frank, Berne frank, Fribourg frank, Geneva franc, Glarus frank, Graubünden frank, Luzern frank, St. Gallen frank, Schaffhausen frank, Schwyz frank, Solothurn frank, Thurgau frank, Ticino franco, Unterwalden frank, Uri frank, Vaud franc, and Zürich frank.
The Frank was the currency of the Helvetian Republic from 1798, replacing the Thaler in Basel.

Alpari Group

AlpariAlpari FXAlpari UK
Alpari, a Russian-owned spread betting firm established in the UK, temporarily declared insolvency before announcing its desire to be acquired (and later denied rumours of an acquisition) by FXCM.
The company's UK entity entered insolvency on January 19, 2015, following heavy losses trading the Swiss franc against the euro.