The 1999 version of the RMB is the fifth set of RMB, which is currently in circulation, but it is relatively rare on the market and will become less and less in the future. So how much is the value of 100 yuan in 1999 now? Is there any collection value for the 100 yuan people in 1999?
How much is 100 yuan worth in 1999?
On October 1, 1999, on the occasion of the 50th anniversary of the founding of the People’s Republic of China, the People’s Bank of China issued the fifth set of renminbi (1999 edition). The 100 yuan renminbi in 1999 was issued at this time. 100 yuan in 1999 because it is still in circulation.
Although the fifth set of renminbi has not been out of circulation, it has become a collection object for collectors. The fifth set of renminbi identical numbers and the leopard number have become popular collections in the fifth set of renminbi.How much is the value of 100 yuan in 1999?
The fifth set of RMB was issued on May 10, 1999. The portrait of Mao Zedong on the front and the main scene is hand-engraved with gravure printing technology, which is easy to Recognition/The word "E" is engraved on the lantern on the left side of the Great Hall of the People on the back.
The 1999 version of the 100-yuan coin has only been issued for 2 to 3 years, and the number of titles issued is less, and the current circulation is less, which has contributed to its soaring value. The current sales performance is the best, and the single price is The price ranges from 120 yuan to 150 yuan, and the price of the serial number is higher, mostly ranging from 160-180 yuan.
Behind the rapid increase in the price of 100 yuan in 1999, I believe that there is an element of speculation. Even if the circulation is reduced, the price of 100 yuan in 1999 was doubled in the collection market. This phenomenon is obviously abnormal. I hope that everyone can be cautious about the current situation of the RMB collection market and not enter the market blindly.
How to distinguish true from false in 1999 100 yuan?
1. Fixed portrait watermark. It is located in the blank space on the left side of the front of the ticket, and sees through the light. You can see the watermark of Mao Zedong's head portrait, which is the same as the main scene portrait and has a strong three-dimensional effect;
2. Red and blue colored fibers. You can see red and blue fibers in the paper on the ticket;
3. Magnetic microform security thread. The security thread in the banknote paper can be seen through the light, and the tiny text "RMB100" can be seen, and the instrument detects that it is magnetic;
4. Hand-carved head portrait. The head of Mao Zedong, the main scene on the front of the ticket, adopts hand-carved intaglio printing technology, which is vivid and vivid, with strong concave-convex sense and easy to identify;
5. Invisible denomination numbers. There is an oval pattern on the upper right side of the front of the ticket. Place the banknote at a position close to parallel to your eyes and rotate it horizontally at a 45-degree or 90-degree angle to the light source to see the denomination "100";
6. Offset microforms. In the oval pattern at the top of the front of the ticket, many places are printed with offset microfilms, and the words "RMB" and "RMB100" can be seen under the magnifying glass;
7. Optical variable ink denomination figures. The word "100" in the lower left corner of the front of the ticket is green when viewed at a vertical angle to the ticket, and it becomes blue when it is inclined at a certain angle;
8. Yin and Yang complementary to print patterns. There is a circular partial pattern on the lower left side of the front and the lower right side of the back. Observe the light. The front and back patterns are combined to form a complete ancient coin pattern;
9. Engraving and gravure printing. The head of Mao Zedong on the front of the ticket, the name of the People’s Bank of China, Braille, and the Great Hall of the People on the back, are all engraved and intaglio printing, which has obvious concave and convex feeling when touched with a finger;
10. Horizontal and vertical double numbers. The front of the ticket is printed with both horizontal and vertical double numbers (both are two-digit crowns and eight-digit numbers). The horizontal numbers are black and the vertical numbers are blue.