Decimal Day

Decimal Day (15 February 1971) was the day the United Kingdom and Ireland decimalised their currencies.

This article is part of the History of the English penny series.
The Anglo-Saxons (c. 600 – 1066)
Early Normans and the Anarchy (1066–1154)
Plantagenets (1154–1485)
Tudors (1485–1603)
Stuarts and Commonwealth (1603–1707)
Hanoverians (1714–1901)
20th century (1901–1970)
Decimal Day, 1971
Post-decimalisation (1971–present)

Read more about Decimal DayAfter Decimal Day, Validity of Old Coins, Subsequent Changes, Ireland

Other articles related to "decimal day, day, decimal":

Decimal Day - Ireland
... to redeem Irish pounds on a fixed 11 basis, and so day-to-day banking operations continued exactly as they had been before the creation of the Irish Pound (known ... In Ireland, all pre-decimal coins, except the 1s, 2s and 10s coins, were called in during the initial process between 1969 to 1972 the ten shilling coin, which, as recently issued and in any event ... Pre-decimal Irish coins may still be redeemed at their face value equivalent in euro at the Central Bank in Dublin ...

Famous quotes containing the words day and/or decimal:

    You are the majority—in number and intelligence; therefore you are the force—which is justice. Some are scholars, others are owners; a glorious day will come when the scholars will be owners and the owners scholars. Then your power will be complete, and no man will protest against it.
    Charles Baudelaire (1821–1867)

    It makes little sense to spend a month teaching decimal fractions to fourth-grade pupils when they can be taught in a week, and better understood and retained, by sixth-grade students. Child-centeredness does not mean lack of rigor or standards; it does mean finding the best match between curricula and children’s developing interests and abilities.
    David Elkind (20th century)