Q: Is a dollar the official currency of East Timor, Ecuador, El Salvador, the Federated States of Micronesia, the Marshall Islands, Palau, the Caribbean Netherlands, U.S? ¶
A: Yes, territories such as Puerto Rico, American Samoa and the United States Virgin Islands and for banknotes, Panama.
Q: Is a dollar divided into one hundred cents? ¶
Q: Were dollars even legal tender in one colony? ¶
A: Yes, and Virginia.
Q: Was a dollar defined as a unit of pure silver weighing 371 4/16th grains , or 416 grains of standard silver? ¶
A: Yes, It was specified that the "money of account" of the United States should be expressed in those same "dollars" or parts thereof.
Q: Was a dollar to contain half as much silver as a dollar? ¶
A: Yes, and quarter-dollars would contain one-fourth as much, and so on.
Q: Is a dollar closely related to the dollars and euros used today? ¶
Q: Was a dollar valued at five shillings, the half crown became nicknamed a "half dollar" by U.S? ¶
A: Yes, personnel in the UK.
Q: Is a dollar still remarkably close to the 17th century Dutch pronunciation of daler? ¶