Euro to South Korean won conversion

Bookmark Page South Korean won to Euro (Swap Units)

More information: Euro
More information: South Korean won

this page last updated:: Thr 28 Sep 2017

Euro to South Korean won table - Click here for table options
Euro South Korean won
1.00 1349.87
2.00 2699.75
3.00 4049.62
4.00 5399.50
5.00 6749.37
6.00 8099.25
7.00 9449.12
8.00 10799.00
9.00 12148.87
10.00 13498.75
11.00 14848.62
12.00 16198.50
13.00 17548.37
14.00 18898.25
15.00 20248.12
16.00 21598.00
17.00 22947.87
18.00 24297.75
19.00 25647.62
20.00 26997.50
Euro South Korean won
21.00 28347.37
22.00 29697.25
23.00 31047.12
24.00 32397.00
25.00 33746.87
26.00 35096.75
27.00 36446.62
28.00 37796.50
29.00 39146.37
30.00 40496.25
31.00 41846.12
32.00 43196.00
33.00 44545.87
34.00 45895.75
35.00 47245.62
36.00 48595.50
37.00 49945.37
38.00 51295.25
39.00 52645.12
40.00 53995.00
Euro South Korean won
41.00 55344.87
42.00 56694.75
43.00 58044.62
44.00 59394.50
45.00 60744.37
46.00 62094.25
47.00 63444.12
48.00 64794.00
49.00 66143.87
50.00 67493.75
51.00 68843.62
52.00 70193.50
53.00 71543.37
54.00 72893.25
55.00 74243.12
56.00 75593.00
57.00 76942.87
58.00 78292.75
59.00 79642.62
60.00 80992.50
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Euro

The Euro is the official currency of 18 Eurozone countries. The currency is managed by the European Central Bank (ECB) based in Frankfurt in collaboration with the Eurosystem. Despite being a modern currency, it is already the second largest reserve currency and second most traded in the world. The Euro coins come in denominations of 1c, 2c, 5c, 10c, 20c, 50c, €1 and €2. Euro banknotes are available as €5, €10, €20, €50, €100, €200 and €500. All Euro coins have a common side which shows the amount and a map of Europe. On the reverse, each country has their own variation which represents their culture. Despite these differences, all Euro coins are valid in all Eurozone countries. The Euro banknotes are the same on both sides in all Eurozone countries. They were designed by an Austrian, Robert Kalina, and each denomination has its own color and represents a historic period of European architecture with windows and gates on the front and bridges on the reverse.

South Korean won

The word Won derives from the Chinese word Yuan and the Japanese word Yen which means round shape. Instead of showing the year of a particular series, South Korean Won banknotes are identified by a letter from the Korean alphabet.

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