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Topic: Bank of England Super Solid Binary Note  (Read 1856 times)
canada-banknotes
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« on: October 07, 2023, 11:40:41 am »

Very cool banknote...



Arthur Richards
Contributor, Charlton Catalogue of Canadian Government Paper Money, 19th, 20th, 21st, 22nd and 29th Edition
Pricing Panel Member, Charlton Catalogue of Canadian Government Paper Money, 21st Edition 2009
walktothewater
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« Reply #1 on: October 08, 2023, 09:38:58 am »

Wow: super cool radar (& matching prefix to boot)! Not sure why you'd call it binary (the confusing title: which means 2 different # -usually ones & zeros) Very SOLID add nevertheless!
« Last Edit: October 08, 2023, 09:40:46 am by walktothewater »

canada-banknotes
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« Reply #2 on: October 10, 2023, 08:18:26 am »

Wow: super cool radar (& matching prefix to boot)! Not sure why you'd call it binary (the confusing title: which means 2 different # -usually ones & zeros) Very SOLID add nevertheless!

111111 is indeed a true binary number in the base-2 numeral system and is considered a binary number by those who collect true binary numbers on banknotes.   111111 in binary is equivalent to the decimal number 63.

In binary, each digit can only be 0 or 1. 

Arthur Richards
Contributor, Charlton Catalogue of Canadian Government Paper Money, 19th, 20th, 21st, 22nd and 29th Edition
Pricing Panel Member, Charlton Catalogue of Canadian Government Paper Money, 21st Edition 2009
 

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