banknote


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bank·note

 (băngk′nōt′)
n.
1. A piece of paper currency.
2. A promissory note issued by a central bank.

banknote

(ˈbæŋkˌnəʊt)
n
(Banking & Finance) a promissory note issued by a central bank, serving as money
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.banknote - a piece of paper money (especially one issued by a central bank)banknote - a piece of paper money (especially one issued by a central bank); "he peeled off five one-thousand-zloty notes"
folding money, paper currency, paper money - currency issued by a government or central bank and consisting of printed paper that can circulate as a substitute for specie
silver certificate - formerly a bank note issued by the United States Treasury and redeemable in silver
c-note, hundred dollar bill - a United States bill worth 100 dollars
fifty dollar bill, fifty - a United States bill worth 50 dollars
twenty dollar bill, twenty - a United States bill worth 20 dollars
ten dollar bill, tenner - a United States bill worth 10 dollars
five dollar bill, fiver, five-spot - a United States bill worth 5 dollars
two dollar bill - a United States bill worth 2 dollars
dollar bill, one dollar bill, buck, clam, dollar - a piece of paper money worth one dollar

banknote

noun paper money, greenback (U.S.) He thrust the banknote back into his pocket.
Translations
bankovka
pengeseddel
seteli
novčanica
bankjegy
紙幣
지폐
banknotas
bankovec
sedel
ธนบัตร
giấy bạc

banknote

[ˈbæŋknəʊt] Nbillete m de banco

banknote

bank note [ˈbæŋknəʊt] nbillet m de banquebank raid n (= bank robbery) → braquage m de banquebank rate ntaux m de l'escomptebank robber nbraqueur m de banquebank robbery nbraquage m de banque

banknote

[ˈbæŋkˌnəʊt] nbanconota

banknote

وَرَقَة مالِيَّة bankovka pengeseddel Banknote χαρτονόμισμα billete, billete de banco seteli billet de banque novčanica banconota 紙幣 지폐 bankbiljet pengeseddel banknot cédula, nota банкнота sedel ธนบัตร kağıt para giấy bạc 钞票
References in classic literature ?
Hardyman should by any chance ask why you have left Lady Lydiard, not one word about those disgraceful circumstances which connect you with the loss of the banknote! I should sink into the earth if the smallest hint of what has really happened should reach Mr.
The prince took his banknote out and showed it to Ferdishenko.
Captain Jim hung his fiddle up in its place, beside a large frame enclosing several banknotes.
Clair--But tell me (continued he looking fearfully towards the Door) tell me, have I any other Grand-children in the House." "None my Lord." "Then I will provide for you all without farther delay--Here are 4 Banknotes of 50L each--Take them and remember I have done the Duty of a Grandfather." He instantly left the Room and immediately afterwards the House.
A package of banknotes, to the value of fifty-five thousand pounds, had been taken from the principal cashier's table, that functionary being at the moment engaged in registering the receipt of three shillings and sixpence.
With throbbing heart, with eager, trembling fingers, she drew her little white silk bag from her bosom and took out the banknotes to inclose them in the letter.
Caderousse had once more parted with his treasure -- the banknotes were replaced in the pocket-book, the gold put back into the bag, and the whole carefully locked in the cupboard.
I am an officer of fortune, nothing else; I have nothing but what my sword brings me in -- that is to say, more blows than banknotes. Now, on taking prisoners, this morning, two Frenchmen, who seemed to me of high birth -- in short, two knights of the Garter -- I said to myself, my fortune is made.
In one place one hears of a student's robbing the mail on the high road; in another place people of good social position forge false banknotes; in Moscow of late a whole gang has been captured who used to forge lottery tickets, and one of the ringleaders was a lecturer in universal history; then our secretary abroad was murdered from some obscure motive of gain.
As he said this with a gentle melancholy, which was the next thing to making no charge at all, I expressed my acknowledgements on Peggotty's behalf, and paid Tiffey in banknotes. Peggotty then retired to her lodging, and Mr.
Outside, Comrade Ossipon, flush of safe banknotes as never before in his life, refused the offer of a cab.
On the table lay two banknotes for ten pounds each and seventeen pounds ten in silver and gold, the money arranged in little piles of varying amount.