2 Brazilian real note & bill

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2 Brazilian real Front


2 Brazilian real the front is República
2 Brazilian real the front is República

Look at the Watermark

Hold the note up to the light and see the picture of the animal and the value of the note in the clear area,in shades ranging from pale to dark.

Feel the Raised Ink

Using your fingers, you can notice the raised print on some areas of the banknote. For example: on the front, on the inscription “REPÚBLICA FEDERATIVA DO BRASIL”, on the borders, and on the numbers indicating the values (for the R$10 and R$20 notes, only on the lower number on the left). For R$20, R$50 and R$100 notes, you can feel raised print also on the reverse: in the inscription “BANCO CENTRAL DO BRASIL”, on the animal and on the number indicating the value.

Discover the Latent Image

When the banknote is held horizontally at eye level, in a lightened place, you can see the value of the note in the indicated areas.

Look at the Security Thread

When you hold the note up to the light, the thread that is embedded in the paper appears as a dark stripe, where you can see the value of the note and the word REAIS.

Note that the line only features on R$10, 20, 50 and 100 banknotes.

Discover the Ultraviolet Fluorescence

When you put the note under ultraviolet light, its value appears in a bright number in the indicated area. The red serial number becomes yellow and spread bright violet fibers become visible on both sides of the note.

2 Brazilian real Back


2 Brazilian real the back is  Sea turtle
2 Brazilian real the back is Sea turtle

The hawksbill sea turtle (Eretmochelys imbricata) is a Critically Endangered sea turtle belonging to the family Cheloniidae. It is the only extant species in the genus Eretmochelys. The species has a worldwide distribution, with Atlantic and Indo-Pacific subspecies—E. i. imbricata and E. i. bissa, respectively.

The hawksbill's appearance is similar to that of other marine turtles. In general, it has a flattened body shape, a protective carapace, and flipper-like limbs, adapted for swimming in the open ocean. E. imbricata is easily distinguished from other sea turtles by its sharp, curving beak with prominent tomium, and the saw-like appearance of its shell margins. Hawksbill shells slightly change colors, depending on water temperature. While this turtle lives part of its life in the open ocean, it spends more time in shallow lagoons and coral reefs. The World Conservation Union, primarily as a result of Human fishing practices, classifies E. imbricata as critically endangered.Hawksbill shells were the primary source of tortoiseshell material used for decorative purposes. The Convention on International Trade in Endangered Species outlaws the capture and trade of hawksbill sea turtles and products derived from them.

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