ڕیاڵی ئێرانی

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ڕیاڵی ئێرانی
ریال
پارەی کاغەزیی ٥٠٠ ڕیاڵی 500 IRR 1981 Type 2 Front.jpg
پارەی کاغەزیی ٥٠٠ ڕیاڵی
کۆدی ISO 4217 IRR
بانکی ناوەندی بانکی ناوەندی کۆماری ئیسلامیی ئێران
ماڵپەڕ www.cbi.ir
بەکارھێنەرە فەرمییەکانی  ئێران
بەکارھێنەرە نافەرمییەکان
ئاوسانی پارە ٩٪ (مەزەندەی ٢٠١٠) - مەزەندەی فەرمیی ئێران
سەرچاوە The World Factbook
Superunit
١٠ تومەن
(نافەرمی)
Subunit
١/١٠٠ دینار
نیشان
Coins
Freq. used ١٫٠٠٠، ٢٫٠٠٠، ٥٫٠٠٠ ﷼
Rarely used ٢٥٠، ٥٠٠ ﷼
Banknotes
Freq. used ٥٫٠٠٠، ١٠٫٠٠٠، ٢٠٫٠٠٠، ٥٠٫٠٠٠، ١٠٠٫٠٠٠، ٥٠٠٫٠٠٠ ﷼
Rarely used ١٠٠، ٢٠٠، ٥٠٠، ١٫٠٠٠، ٢٫٠٠٠، ١٫٠٠٠٫٠٠٠ ﷼

ڕیاڵ (بە فارسی: ریال‎) لە ساڵی ١٩٣٢ەوە ناوی دراوی فەرمیی وڵاتی ئێرانە. ھەر ڕیاڵێک ١٠٠ دینارە بەڵام ئەوەندە بێ بایەخە کە ھیچ کاتێک کەمتر لە یەک ڕیاڵ حیساب ناکرێ. بە شێوەی نافەرمی بە ھەر ١٠ ڕیاڵ یەک تمەن (بە فارسی: تومان‎) ئەوترێ. ھەروەھا لە زاری خەڵکیدا بە ڕیاڵ «قەران»یش ئەوترێ.

سەرچاوەکان[دەستکاری]

  1. ^ Matthew Rosenberg; Annie Lowrey (August 17, 2012). "Iranian Currency Traders Find a Haven in Afghanistan". The New York Times. Retrieved 2016-10-25.
  2. ^ Anoushiravan Ehteshami; Mahjoob Zweiri, eds. (2011). Iran's Foreign Policy: From Khatami to Ahmadinejad. Eastbourne: Sussex Academic Press. p. 134. ISBN 978-0863724152. Not only is the Iranian Toman now traded there, but many Iranian goods are bought and sold throughout the southern half of Iraq.
  3. ^ "Iran's currency woes hurt wallets in Iraq". Al Jazeera. November 2, 2012. Retrieved 2014-11-19.
  4. ^ Angus McDowall (November 15, 2003). "Iranian pilgrims risk lives crossing border". The Independent. Retrieved 2016-10-25. Iranian currency has become commonly accepted by Iraqi shopkeepers and hoteliers, according to pilgrims who recently returned to Iran. The pilgrims saw large numbers of other Iranians at the shrines of Ali and Hussain, the first and third Shia Imams.
  5. ^ Aseel Kami (February 11, 2012). "'We decided not to receive Iranian currency any more'". Arabian Business. Retrieved 2016-10-25.
  6. ^ Mohammed, Irfan (May 7, 2013). "Money changers stay away from Iranian Toman". Arab News. Retrieved 2014-11-19.
  7. ^ Adelkhah, Fariba (2015). The Thousand and One Borders of Iran: Travel and Identity. Iranian Studies. 27. Routledge. p. 225. ISBN 978-1317418979. ...a Lari pilgrim will take care to buy a chador from Lari who have shops Mecca. Similarly, the Iranian Toman is accepted currency in the holy places, and most travellers do not even bother to change money at the airport or hotel.
  8. ^ Ebrahimi, Marziyeh. "A Trip to Mecca and Medina Saudi Arabia for Hajj". GoNOMAD. Retrieved 2016-10-25. They also accept Iranian currency, even those who sell on the streets. Many Arab people can speak Persian.
  9. ^ "Saudis refuse Iranian currency from Iranian pilgrims to Mecca". Iran Press News. January 7, 2007. Retrieved 2016-10-25.
  10. ^ von Maltzahn, Nadia (2013). The Syria-Iran Axis: Cultural Diplomacy and International Relations in the Middle East. Library of Modern Middle East Studies. 37. London: I.B.Tauris. p. 199. ISBN 978-1780765372. ...shops have Persian on their signs and sellers usually accept the Iranian rial... Walking around the small alleys surrounding the shrine of Sayida Ruqayya in the old town of Damascus, one felt as if one were in an Iranian bazaar. 'Come here, come here, two tuman, two tuman', vendors shouted in Persian to the Iranian crowds passing, trying to attract their attention. They offered clothes, ..., hagled with the pilgrims in Persian and accepted Iranian currency.