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What is the value of Italian money?
The value of an Italian coin depends on the craftsmanship,where it was minted,and if it is made of any expensive product you have a Italian coin worth over $30,it is worth selling unless you want to keep until it reaches a more higher value.That would be called,"Investing."
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Italians use Euro. Most of the country's in Europe do.
It looks like the Euro, Italy is part of the EU (European Union) and they all use the same currency
Italian lira or Italian lire for plural
they work hard and shop for people
It used to be Lire, but now it's Euro.
"Dammi i soldi" is an Italian equivalent of "Give me the money." Specifically, the imperative "da" means "(Informal singular you) give." The personal pronoun "mi" means "to …me." The masculine plural definite article "i" means "the." The masculine noun "soldi" means "coins, money." The pronunciation is "DAHM-mee-SOHL-dee."
There is no actual name for renaissance gold/cash/e.c.t. they used other items such as furs, clothes, and other such items.
1 Onze = 30 Tasi 1 Taso = 20 Grani 1 Grano = 6 picc. These are the currency in Sicily from a 1607 document and also from an 1814 document, both are Riveli documents.
The Euro is the currency in use in Italy (100 cents to the Euro). Prior to 2002, the Lira (plural "Lire") was used (100 centisimi to the Lira).
Lire No longer Italy has used the euro as its currency unit since 2002.
The lira used to be the name of the Italian currency. It's a feminine gender noun whose definite article is 'la' ['the'] and whose indefinite article is 'una' ['a, one']. It…'s pronounced 'LEE-rah'. It was succeeded by the European Union's euro.
The lira was the previous unit of Italian money. But Italy discarded their longtime monetary unit, in favor of the 'euro', with the Italian Republic's membership in the Euro…pean Union. Switching to the 'euro' isn't mandatory. But Italy decided to do so.
Yes, you can use 'denaro' as an uncountable noun, although it is countable when it means a kind of ancient coin. E.g. Judas betrayed Jesus for 30 pieces of silver=Giuda tradì… Gesù per 30 denari. A synonym is soldi: un soldo, due soldi. Therefore money is both soldi and denaro, but in some idioms, you do not have a choice, e.g. to make money is fare soldi, 'fare denaro' would not be used. 'fare denari' would be more correct because we are alluding figuratively to the coins, so the plural is needed, but it is rarely said too.
They now use the Euro. So if you know how to use a Euro in say France, then you are good to go because they are used the same way in Italy.
nothing their poor, unless they own a bakery or pizza parlor
"Money" in English means denaro in Italian.