German mark

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Noun1.German mark - formerly the basic unit of money in GermanyGerman mark - formerly the basic unit of money in Germany
German monetary unit - monetary unit in Germany
pfennig - 100 pfennigs formerly equaled 1 Deutsche Mark in Germany
References in periodicals archive ?
The group claims Germany has since reimbursed old German mark holders in all countries except Taiwan, the Chinese-language Apple Daily reported.
There is also another symbol that might be another German mark with the letters "WaA140" under it.
1995: The pound hit a record low against the German mark at 2.
The collapse of the rouble has similarities to the fall of the German mark after the First World War.
The C-Class has been one of the most successful models on sale by the German mark in India.
Moreover, when East Germany adopted the Deutsche Mark as legal tender on July 1, 1990, just ahead of German unification in October of the same year, the East German mark was converted at par for wages, prices, pensions and savings up to a limit of 4000 East Mark/person.
Gligor Bisev, one of the creators of the policy of a fixed denar rate of exchange, said that by pegging Macedonia's currency to the German mark and later to the euro, the European monetary policy had been taken over and the economy had been made stable.
Mr Nichols remembers: "It was packed and I remember we were giving money away because 10 East German Mark was equal to one West German Mark so there wasn't much point in taking money back.
But euro defenders argue that Germany's export sector, a key driver of growth in recent years, has benefited from the common currency by making its products more competitive abroad than they would have been with a stronger German mark.
The cost was one shilling (5p) per pack of 20 and the going rate for selling to the local Germans was one German Mark for a 20 pack.
1923: As the German mark collapsed, pounds 1 was equal to 600 million marks.
Although the euro is at record levels, he described its strength as not "unprecedented" when taking into account the strength of predecessors such as the German mark and the French franc in the early 1980s.