$100 CAD Bills. Banknotes of the Canadian dollar are the banknotes or bills (in common lexicon) of Canada, denominated in Canadian dollars (CAD, C$, or $ locally).
Currently, they are issued in $5, $10, $20, $50, and $100 denominations. All current notes are issued by the Bank of Canada, which released its first series of notes in 1935.
The Bank of Canada has contracted the Canadian Bank Note Company to produce the Canadian notes since then. Between November 2011 and November 2013, the current polymer note were introduced.
The Bank of Canada Musuem in Ottawa displays the Canadian banknotes.
About the $100 CAD Bills:
Each note in the 1988 series was sprinkled with special green ink dots that glow when exposed to ultraviolet light. The ink can be scraped off, so worn notes tend to have fewer if any, glowing dots.
On 12 July 2012, it was reported that under certain conditions, these and the Canadian fifty dollar note would shrink under intense heat.
On 18 August 2012, the Bank of Canada replaced an image of an Asian woman on the back of the notes with that of a European looking woman.
This was in response to the concerns from focus group participants about the stereotyping of Asians as excelling in technology. This led to a further controversy when the redesign was accused of favouring a white person as more neutral, causing an apology from Governor Mark Carney.
As with all modern Canadian banknotes, all text is in both English and French.
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