Too simple: 1 quarter 2 dimes 2 nickels 4 pennies
to make kitchen utensils to make jewellery to make coins to make kitchen utensils to make jewellery to make coins
Venezuela uses the bolivar and the USA uses the dollar.
Not usually. Banks and Bureau de Change only change notes, not coins. Your best option is to keep them until you next got a a country which uses Euros, or find a friend or colleague who is going to a Euro country and swap with them.
All US coins use metal
The Royal Australian Mint (RAM) uses a variety of "fonts" on Australian coins, but the information is confidential so as not to make it any easier for counterfeiters.
jewelry and coins
Russia uses both paper and coins.
Panama uses the American Dollar. Along with the USD Panama uses the Panamanian Balboa. The Panamanian Balboa is just coins, though, which it uses with American coins.
Spending, and collecting.
Nearly every country uses coins for small currency amounts. At this writing (2016) only Belarus and Laos don't use coins, mostly because their currencies are so devalued that coins cost more to make than they are worth.
Coins and wiring mainly
It uses redundancy bits to make data units exactly divisible by a predetermined divisor It uses one's complement arithmetic
Egypt uses both paper currency as well as metal coins as money.
the uses of copper are, making coins e.g. one pence and 2 pence cya :)
an is an organization that uses force of arms, while the reform movement uses their intellect to make a change
Not exactly, water for modeling clay uses it to make it more moist but if you drop it in a pool, it will get sticky and gooey
No. The US Mint uses a variety of metals in the minting of coins but lead is not one of them.
Water pollution can change the quality of water and make it unsuitable for drinking.
First of all, Euros come in paper and coins ... Finland uses the Euro.
There are, for example, 2012 piastre coins from Egypt or Jordan