Dọ́là ni oruko owonina fun ibise ni opolopo awon orile-ede ile-ijoba bi Australia, New Zealand, Canada, awon agbegbe Eastern Caribbean territories, Hong Kong, Taiwan, Singapore, Brunei, East Timor, Ecuador, El Salvador, Panama, Belize ati ni Orile-ede Amerika.
Awon orile-ede ti won lo dola lowolowor[àtúnṣe | edit source]
Countries currently using the dollar[àtúnṣe | edit source]
Countries and regions which have previously used the dollar[àtúnṣe | edit source]
- Malaysia: the Malaysian Ringgit used to be called the "Malaysian Dollar." The surrounding territories (i.e. Malaya, British North Borneo, Sarawak, Brunei, and Singapore) used several varieties of dollars (e.g. Straits dollar, Malayan dollar, Sarawak dollar, British North Borneo dollar; Malaya and British Borneo dollar) before Malaysia, Singapore and Brunei gained their independence from the United Kingdom. See also for a complete list of currencies.
- Spain: the Spanish dollar is closely related the Dollars and Pesos used today.
- Rhodesia: the Rhodesian dollar replaced the Rhodesian pound in 1970 and it was used until Rhodesia was split into Zambia and Zimbabwe in 1979.
Other territories which currently use the dollar[àtúnṣe | edit source]
- Cayman Islands
- Turks and Caicos Islands
- Saint Pierre and Miquelon (France) (alongside the Euro)
Countries which accept the dollar, but is not their official currency[àtúnṣe | edit source]
|Àyọkà yìí tàbí apá rẹ̀ únfẹ́ àtúnṣe sí.
Itokasi[àtúnṣe | edit source]
- Alongside Zimbabwean dollar (suspended indefinitely from 12 April 2009), Euro, Pound Sterling, South African rand and Botswana pula. The US Dollar has been adopted as the official currency for all government transactions.
- Wojtanik, Andrew (2005). Afghanistan to Zimbabwe. Washington, DC: National Geographic Society. pp. 147.
- Alongside Panamanian balboa coins