Converter Malaysian ringgit

RM
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Major currencies

Exchange rate of Malaysian ringgit , currency of Malaysia

MYR/currency Converter
1 MYR = 16.2571 INR
1 MYR = 21.1841 BDT
1 MYR = 28.2024 PKR
1 MYR = 3404.2425 IDR
1 MYR = 12.9980 PHP
1 MYR = 25.9994 NPR
1 MYR = 8.1017 THB
1 MYR = 0.3357 SGD
1 MYR = 0.2546 USD
1 MYR = 28.2348 JPY
1 MYR = 39.1969 LKR
1 MYR = 0.3184 AUD
1 MYR = 1.6288 CNY
1 MYR = 5780.6516 VND
1 MYR = 0.9549 SAR
1 MYR = 0.0000 BTC
1 MYR = 1.9911 HKD
1 MYR = 7.4296 TWD
1 MYR = 272.5147 KRW
1 MYR = 343.3629 MMK
1 MYR = 0.1821 GBP
1 MYR = 91.6402 NGN
1 MYR = 303.2888 IQD
1 MYR = 0.3359 BND
1 MYR = 0.2077 EUR
1 MYR = 0.1927 XRP
1 MYR = 3.0749 ZAR
1 MYR = 0.3172 CAD
1 MYR = 37.2754 XDG
1 MYR = 1031.1978 KHR
1 MYR = 9180.1175 IRR
1 MYR = 1.1580 GHS
1 MYR = 229.1841 KPW
1 MYR = 26.1427 KES
1 MYR = 4.5088 EGP
1 MYR = 572.2231 TZS
1 MYR = 0.0765 KWD
1 MYR = 0.9354 AED

Use of the converter

Enter the amount to convert at the top and choose a second currency., You can also get the history of the price rate by clicking on the "convert" button., If you want to see the parity of the MYR currency with other currencies, go to the table " Malaysian ringgit exchange rate" below.
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The last update to the Mataf MYR Currency Converter is dated from

Currency Of Malaysia

The ringgit of Malaysia

«Ringgit» means «lacy» and refers to the pieces of Spanish coins that circulated in the region during Spanish colonization. 1 ringgit is divided into 100 sen.

Tunku Abdul Rahman Putra Al-Haj ibni Almarhum Sultan Abdul Hamid Halim Shah, more commonly known as «Tunku», was the first prime minister, and up until now the most important one, from 1957 to 1970. This is why Malaysia honors him on the front of all banknotes of the country, where he is features in traditional dress.

On the back, Malaysia presents its economic and technological pride: oil rigs on the 50-ringgit note, the Petronas Towers in Kuala Lumpur on the 5-ringgit note, and even its train, its airline, and its commercial boats on the 10-ringgit note. Despite a very deeply-rooted ancestrally traditional culture, Malaysia doesn’t have many ancient or ruined monuments like in Thailand or Indonesia, so they had to create them themselves.