Yuan Datou was one of the main currencies in circulation during the Republic of China. Yuan Datou was a colloquial term for Yuan Shikai's coins. Strictly speaking, it was called "Yuan Shikai's image carries Jiahe silver coin". In order to rectify the monetary system and draw a silver coin, the Beiyang government promulgated 13 Regulations on National Currency in February, 1914, and decided to implement the silver standard system. The National Monetary Regulations stipulate that "the unit of price is six cents and four cents and eight cents of pure silver in Kuping, which is designated as the round", "one silver coin, which weighs seven cents and two cents, silver 89, copper 11", and "the number of one silver coin is unlimited". That is to say, one silver coin is the standard currency Indemnified indefinitely. According to this provision, in December 1914 and February 1915, a silver coin was minted successively by the General Mint and the Jiangnan Mint. The face of the coin was engraved with the head of Yuan Shikai, commonly known as "Yuan tou coin" or "Yuan Datou".Name: Shanghui Spending Specification: Weight: 38.3g/diameter: 51.5mm Shanghui Spending money because of different grades, editions, diameters, weight, prices are also very different, the more clear the word, the better the quality, the higher the price.
Side Tongbao Bei Quartet Rules
Side Tongbao weight 30.9g specification: 51.3mm Anan ancient coins. Che Yizu (1848-1883) cast several pieces of Side Tongbao Xiaoping copper coin, zinc coin, American large copper coin, Side Bao coin and Side Chongbao. There are many kinds of small lithographic plates and few memorizers. There are also six pieces of Zinc coin behind Side Tongbao Xiaoping. Zinc money has a good memory and a good memory. Big copper coins are rare. It is worth mentioning the emergence of Sidebao banknotes. In the 14th year of Side, Ruan Dynasty issued Side-treasure banknotes of copper money type according to the method of issuing Xianfeng-Bao banknotes in Qing Dynasty. It is divided into six grades, from quasi-ten to quasi-sixty. The comparison also refers to ten to sixty zinc coins. There are two kinds. One is the heavy money cast according to Side's 14-year weight standard. One is the light money which conforms to the 23-year weight standard of Side.