If the file has been modified from its original state, some details such as the timestamp may not fully reflect those of the original file.The timestamp is only as accurate as the clock in the camera, and it may be completely wrong.
The $50 denomination equals approximately $32 million in total, compared to the value of the $100 bills which comes out closer to $33 million.
Professor Steve Worthington from Swinburne University Business School told 9Finance there are so many $100 notes because they are high in demand.'However it's very rare to see the $100 notes dispensed from ATMs and it's somewhat unusual for you or I to trade regularly with $100 notes,' he said.
It’s the earliest known surviving note, and displays the number ‘55’, implying that 54 notes were filled in and issued just before this one was issued on 8 April.
The note’s issue on 8 April is one of the only details we know about it, what happened after that is informed speculation.
Facebook App: Open links in External Browser There is a specific issue with the Facebook in-app browser intermittently making requests to websites without cookies that had previously been set.
This appears to be a defect in the browser which should be addressed soon.The simplest approach to avoid this problem is to continue to use the Facebook app but not use the in-app browser.A hundred and fifty odd dollars of our very colourful Australian money.He believes the most usual reason Australian's store their cash instead of spending it is because of potential crime risks and security.'There is in my view a potential link between storing a large amount of 0 notes and criminal activities,' says Mr Worthington.'The notes could also be held by those trying to avoid declaring to the government the true size of their assets, or who wish to avoid paying GST on cash-in-hand transactions.' He said holding cash was common and the most simple way to do this is in 0 notes.It's made of plastic, and you are going to have difficult time tearing it.