The Serbian dinar replaced the Yugoslav dinar at par in 2003, when Yugoslavia was transformed into the State Union of Serbia and Montenegro. Montenegro and the disputed territory of Kosovo had already adopted the Deutsche Mark and later the euro when the mark was replaced by it.
Coins currently in circulation are 1, 2, 5, 10 and 20 dinara coins. All coins feature identical inscriptions in Serbian, using the Cyrillic and Latin scripts. The 10 and 20 dinara coins are less common in circulation, as banknotes of the same value are used instead.
Grade: BU 0.50
Old alloy (nonmagnetic sample). Much rarer than the magnetic alloy! Only 1 in 4 coins were struck in the old
New alloy (magnetic sample). KM48; M36.1
The obverse depicts the building of the National Bank of Serbia. KM48; M37.2.
The obverse depicts the building of the National Bank of Serbia. KM-; M-;
Na rv. Zgrada Narodne banke Srbije. KM-; M-;
On the reverse side of the National Bank of Serbia building.
KM-; M-; Quality: BU.
Old alloy (nonmagnetic sample). Much more rare than the magnetic alloy! KM46; M38.4.