The $10 bill is unique in that it is the only denomination
Denomination is a proper description of a currency amount, usually for coins or banknotes. Denominations may also be used with other means of payment such as gift cards. For example, five euros is the denomination of a five-euro note.
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Money now in circulation bears the images of seven U.S. presidents — George Washington on the $1 bill and quarter coin, Thomas Jefferson on the $2 bill and nickel, Abraham Lincoln on the $5 bill and penny, Andrew Jackson on the $20 bill and Ulysses S. Grant on the $50 bill.
The original $1,000 bill featured Alexander Hamilton on the front. When someone presumably realized that it might be confusing to have the same former Secretary of the Treasury on multiple denominations, Hamilton's portrait was replaced with that of a president—the 22nd and the 24th, Grover Cleveland.
Even though the thousand dollar bill has been discontinued for more than 50 years, it's still considered legal tender. This means that any thousand dollar bill you find is worth at least face value, or $1,000. However, most of these bills are collectors' items and are worth much more than face value.
What gives a dollar bill its value? - Doug Levinson
Are there $3 bills?
Though a gold three-dollar coin was produced in the 1800s, no three-dollar bill has ever been produced. Various fake US$3 bills have also been released over time. These generally poke fun at politicians or celebrities such as Richard Nixon, Michael Jackson, George W.
The 1 Million from the United States is a novelty banknote that was created in 2001. It features the Statue of Liberty. The United States 1 Million Dollar Novelty Banknote was designed and printed by commercial company Bank of Millionaires and was officially issued as collectors series 2001.
$5,000: James Madison, fourth president, helped write Federalist Papers. $10,000: Salmon P. Chase, not a president, Lincoln's Secretary of the Treasury. $100,000: Woodrow Wilson, 28th president, served during WWI.
Can You Get a 500 Dollar Bill from the Bank? Since the bill stopped rolling off the BEP's presses in 1945 and got yanked from circulation 50 years ago, your bank's ATM won't be spitting out any $500 bills these days, nor will your neighborhood teller give you this rare paper currency.
Franklin was one of the – if not the – most important founding father in our nation. His work in forging the Declaration of Independence is considered pivotal in the forming of the nation, so it is well-fitting that his likeness be on this important bill.
Called "ladder bills," the most sought-after examples are bills that feature the so-called "perfect" ladder serial numbers: 12345678 and 87654321. Unsurprisingly, these notes are exceedingly scarce and represent only one-in-96-million bills printed, meaning they can sell for big bucks.
The $100,000 bill is the highest denomination ever issued by the U.S. Federal Government. Printed in 1934, it was not intended for general use, but instead was used as an accounting device between branches of the Federal Reserve. It is illegal for a private individual to own this banknote.
It is unlawful to mutilate, cut, deface, disfigure, perforate, or otherwise damage drafts, notes, or other evidence of debt that has been issued by a national banking association with the intent to render the bill, note, or other evidence of debt unfit to be reissued.