Pakistani Rupee

Pakistani Rupee

The Pakistani rupee (Urdu: روپیہ‬‎ / ALA-LC: Rūpiyah; sign: ₨; code: PKR) is the currency of Pakistan. The issuance of the currency is controlled by the State Bank of Pakistan, the central bank of the country. The most commonly used symbol for the rupee is Rs, used on receipts when purchasing goods and services. In Pakistan, the rupee is also spelled as "rupees", "rupaya" or "rupaye". As standard in Pakistani English, large values of rupees are counted in terms of thousands; lakh (100,000); crore (10 million); arab (1 billion); kharab (100 billion).



The euro (sign: €; code: EUR) is the official currency of the European Union and its territories. Currently, 19 of 28 member states use the euro; this group of states is known as the eurozone or euro area. It is the second largest and second most traded currency in the foreign exchange market after the United States dollar. The euro is subdivided into 100 cents. The currency is also officially used by the institutions of the European Union and its territories, four other European countries, as well as unilaterally by two others, and is consequently used daily by some 343 million Europeans as of 2018. Outside Europe, a number of overseas territories of EU members also use the euro as their currency. Additionally, 290 million people worldwide as of 2018 use currencies pegged to the euro. The euro is the second largest reserve currency as well as the second most traded currency in the world after the United States dollar. As of August 2018, with more than €1.2 trillion in circulation, the euro has one of the highest combined values of banknotes and coins in circulation in the world, having surpassed the U.S. dollar.The name euro was officially adopted on 16 December 1995 in Madrid. The euro was introduced to world financial markets as an accounting currency on 1 January 1999, replacing the former European Currency Unit (ECU) at a ratio of 1:1 (US$1.1743). Physical euro coins and banknotes entered into circulation on 1 January 2002, making it the day-to-day operating currency of its original members, and by May 2002 it had completely replaced the former currencies. While the euro dropped subsequently to US$0.83 within two years (26 October 2000), it has traded above the U.S. dollar since the end of 2002, peaking at US$1.60 on 18 July 2008. In late 2009, the euro became immersed in the European sovereign-debt crisis, which led to the creation of the European Financial Stability Facility as well as other reforms aimed at stabilising and strengthing the currency.

1 Pakistani Rupee to Euro in Groningen FAQs

What is 1 PKR to EUR in Groningen?

The meaning of 1 Pakistani Rupee to Euro in Groningen is to exchange 1 PKR to EUR by applying the latest currency rate in GRONINGEN,GR,NL. The actual exchange rates you can get vary between different bureau de changes and the chart below is the latest inter-market exchange rates in Groningen.

Who can convert 1 PKR to EUR in Groningen?

Anyone with 1 Pakistani Rupee can find a bank or a bureau de change in Groningen to convert into Euro. However, if neither PKR nor EUR is the local currency in GRONINGEN,GR,NL. It might be quite difficult to find a money exchange to faciliate the exchange. That's why we are offering the details about local currency exchanges to save your time of searching around for the right place.

When to exchange 1 PKR to EUR in Groningen?

Due to the nature of the forex market, the exchange rates for 1 PKR to EUR in Groningen is changing all the time in New York between 01:00 pm – 10:00 pm GMT; at 10:00 pm GMT Sydney comes online; Tokyo opens at 00:00 am and closes at 9:00 am GMT; and to complete the loop, London opens at 8:00 am and closes at 05:00 pm GMT. So the currency rate you see in this page may change any minute. It's better to lock in the exchange rates with your local money changers in GRONINGEN,GR,NL so that you won't be affected for any future rate changes.

Why do I want to convert 1 PKR to EUR in Groningen?

Most likely you are traveling and want to get some Euro cash in Groningen. Or you've just came back from a recent trip or received cash transfer from overseas in GRONINGEN,GR,NL. There are many reasons to convert 1 PKR to EUR in Groningen. And we believe you should be getting the best exchange rate available in Groningen to exchange the currency.

Where to exchange 1 PKR to EUR in Groningen?

Usually you can find a local bank, post office or bureau de change to exchange 1 PKR to EUR in Groningen. But you will soon find out that the exchange rates you can find at all thoses places vary by a lot. It's better to be prepared before hand and do your research about the local forex brokers in Groningen. That's the exact reason why we are doing the homework for you to find the best local bureau de change in Groningen to avoid being ripped off. All you need to do is input the amount of Euro you want to buy or sell and we will show you where to find the best rate in GRONINGEN,GR,NL. No forex exchange commissions or fees required!

How to convert 1 PKR to EUR in Groningen?

Use the tool we provided here to find the best exchange rates for 1 PKR to EUR in Groningen. Lock in the rate by contacting the broker directly by phone or message. And go to the branch with 1 Pakistani Rupee in hand then exchange the cash you want in store or online. It's just that simple with no fees or commissions from us!

Best PKR/EUR rate at ABN AMRO in Groningen

Sorry, latest currency exchagne rate for PKR/EUR at ABN AMRO in Groningen is not found.


ABN AMRO Bank N.V. is a Dutch bank with headquarters in Amsterdam. ABN AMRO Bank is the third-largest bank in the Netherlands.[5] It was re-established in its current form in 2009, following the acquisition and break-up of the original ABN AMRO by a banking consortium consisting of Royal Bank of Scotland Group, Santander Group and Fortis. Following the collapse of Fortis, who acquired the Dutch business, it was nationalized by the Dutch government along with Fortis Bank Nederland.[6] It was relisted as a public company again in 2015.

The bank is a product of a long history of mergers and acquisitions that date to 1765. In 1991, Algemene Bank Nederland (ABN) and AMRO Bank (itself the result of a merger of the Amsterdamsche Bank and the Rotterdamsche Bank in the 1960s) agreed to merge to create the original ABN AMRO. By 2007, ABN AMRO was the second-largest bank in the Netherlands and the eighth-largest in Europe by assets. At that time the magazine The Banker and Fortune Global 500 placed it 15th[7] in the list of world's biggest banks and it had operations in 63 countries, with over 110,000 employees.

In October 2007, a consortium of the Royal Bank of Scotland Group, Fortis and Banco Santander, known as RFS Holdings B.V. acquired the bank, in what was the world's biggest bank takeover to date. Consequently, the bank was divided into three parts, each owned by one of the members of the consortium. However, RBS and Fortis soon ran into serious trouble: the large debt created to fund the takeover had depleted the banks' reserves just as the financial crisis of 2007–2010 started. As a result, the Dutch government stepped in and bailed out Fortis in October 2008, before splitting ABN AMRO's Dutch assets (which had primarily been allocated to Fortis) from those owned by RBS, which were effectively assumed by the UK government due to its bail-out of the British bank. The operations owned by Santander, notably those in Italy and Brazil, were merged with Santander, sold or eliminated.

The Dutch government appointed former Dutch finance minister Gerrit Zalm as CEO to restructure and stabilise the bank, and in February 2010 the assets it owned were legally demerged from those owned by RBS.[8] This demerger created two separate organisations, ABN AMRO Bank N.V. and The Royal Bank of Scotland N.V.[9][10] The former was merged with ABN AMRO Private Banking, Fortis Bank Nederland, the private bank MeesPierson (formerly owned by the original ABN AMRO and Fortis) and the diamond bank International Diamond & Jewelry Group to create ABN AMRO Group N.V., with the Fortis name being dropped on 1 July 2010. The remaining parts of the original ABN AMRO still owned by The Royal Bank of Scotland N.V., meanwhile, were renamed, sold or closed.[11]

The Dutch government has said that ABN AMRO would remain state-owned until at least 2014. On November 20, 2015, the Dutch government publicly re-listed the company through an IPO and sold 20% of the shares to the public.[12]

ABN AMRO in Groningen

Grote markt 22
9712HV, Groningen
Muntstortautomaat | Muntrolautomaat | Geldautomaat | Geldstortautomaat
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1 Pakistani Rupee to Euro in Groningen News

Possible Daytime Meteorite Sighted in Groningen

A object speculated to be a rare daylight meteorite was seen streaking across the skies of Groningen, in the Netherlands, on April 21. This footage, captured by a camera attached to the Groningen office of Gasunie, a Dutch natural gas company, shows a glimpse of the falling object. “I’m not an astronomer, but it does look like a meteorite or shooting star,” Gasunie spokesman Michiel Bal told Dutch daily newspaper Dagblad van het Noorden . “It is the first time that we have captured such a natural phenomenon.” Dagblad van het Noorden also interviewed local astronomer Theo Jurriens, who could not definitively identify the streaking object as a daylight meteor, and added that such phenomena were “very rare.” Credit: Gasunie via Storyful

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Groningen Overview

Groningen (/ˈɡroʊnɪŋən/, also UK: /ˈɡrɒn-/, US: /ˈxroʊn-/,[6][7][8] Dutch: [ˈɣroːnɪŋə(n)] (About this soundlisten); Gronings: Grunnen) is the main municipality as well as the capital city of the eponymous province in the Netherlands. It is the largest city in the north of the Netherlands and has 231,037 inhabitants (31 January 2019) on a total area of 180.21 km2 (69.58 sq mi), and land area of 168.93 km2 (65.22 sq mi) with a population density of 1,367 per km2 (3,540 per square mile). It merged with Ten Boer and lt=Haren municipalities 1 January 2019. The Groningen-Assen metropolitan area has about half a million inhabitants. Groningen is an old city (more than 950 years) and was the regional power of the north of the Netherlands, a semi-independent city-state and member of the German Hanseatic League. Groningen is a university city, with an estimated 31,000 students at the University of Groningen (October 1, 2018), and an estimated 29,000 at the Hanze University of Applied Sciences (October 1, 2018).

1 Pakistani Rupee to Euro in Groningen Currency converter