49 captures
23 Jun 2004 - 19 Aug 2017
About this capture





Valid banknotes
A banknote is in circulation for a few years. Its lifetime depends on the denomination; 20-kronor banknotes have the shortest lifespan of around one year. The greater the denomination, the longer the lifespan; the 1000-kronor banknotes last for over five years.
The banknote number shows which year the note was printed. The first digit is the last figure of the printing year, while the second and third digits show which decade the note was printed, according to a special code.
The signatures on Swedish banknotes are those of the Chairman of the Riksbank’s General Council and the Governor of the Riksbank.
The idea behind the choice of persons depicted on the banknotes is that they shall represent their own time, while their deeds have significance for our time.
1 link

LAST UPDATED 3/15/2006 

The RiksbankMonetary policyFinancial stabilityMarket operationsStatisticsPublishedResearchNotes & coins
NotesCoinsCash ManagementFrequently asked questions
Valid banknotes20-kronor banknote50-kronor banknote100-kronor banknote500-kronor banknote1,000-kronor banknoteCommemorative banknotePicture and information on the new 50- and 1000-krona noteInvalid banknotesSecurity featuresRedemption of damaged banknotesRedemption of discoloured banknotesAct on advertising on banknotes and coinsCopying of banknotesPress photosForms