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5 euro cent FINLAND (from 2007)

5 euro cent from 2007 - coins of Finland
5 euro cent from 2007 - obverse to reverse alignment
diameter: weight: thickness: alloy:
21.25 mm 3.92 g 1.67 mm steel Cu-plated
in the coin centre lion - Finnish Coat of Arms; on the left year of issue; below lion's back leg: FI (code for Finland in the ISO 3166-2 standard); at the edge a ring of twelve five-pointed stars - symbol of the European Union
left from the coin centre face value 5, on the top right in two lines: EURO / CENT; below the globe with a view to Europe; in the background diagonally six parallel lines ending on both sides with five-pointed stars (the reverse is common for all euro coins)
issue date:
1 I 2007
withdrawal date:
still in circulation
Heikki Hälväoja, Luc Luycx (initials LL right from the globe on the reverse)
Mint mark of Rahapaja Oy
Mint mark Suomen Rahapaja Oy
Rahapaja Oy (The Mint) (name until 2010)

Suomen Rahapaja Oy (The Mint of Finland) (name from 2010), Vantaa (mint mark - cornucopia - before year of issue on the obverse in 2007 or - cornucopia - below sabre grip of the Coat of arms on the obverse in years 2008-2010, or - lion in a disk - behind lion's back leg on the obverse from 2011)

mint marks
2007 917 000 mint mark + 80 500 in annual boxed sets
2008 936 500 mint mark + 61 000 in annual boxed sets
2009 936 500 mint mark + 61 000 in annual boxed sets
2010 738 000 mint mark + 53 000 in annual boxed sets
2011 755 000 mint mark + 43 000 in annual boxed sets
2012 724 000 mint mark + 53 000 in annual boxed sets
2013 328 500 mint mark + 69 700 in annual boxed sets
2014 13 729 100 mint mark + 49 700 in annual boxed sets
interesting facts:
In 2007, together with the European change of reverses of coins with denominations 10 euro cent and higher, Finland complied with the European Commission's Directive on the obligation to sign obverses with the name of the issuing country. Finland has decided to place on obverses the country code in ISO 3166-2 standard - letters "FI".

In 2010 the mint in Vantaa changed its name from "Rahapaja Oy" (The Mint) to "Suomen Rahapaja Oy" (The Mint of Finland) and the logo with coins falling from cornucopia was replaced with a heraldic Finnish lion in a disk. The new mint mark was placed for the first time on the commemorative coin of 2 euro commemorating 150 years of Finnish currency. On other coins the new logo appeared from 2011.
last update: 19 VII 2015

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