Security Features Of Our Dollar Bills

Your Satisfaction is Our Goal

Here Is A Quick Rundown On The Fake 100 Dollar Bills For Sale

A denomination of U.S. cash, the $100 note is recognizable for its size and colour design. Nowadays, the obverse of the dollar bill depicts Benjamin Franklin, an American leader, inventor, and diplomat.

The design of the note’s back features a picture of Independence Hall.

The clock face features the wrong digit “IV” for “4”, when the original clock in Independence Hall featured “IIII” for “4”. See also: Roman Numeral Clocks.

The United States ten dollar bill, which features Alexander Hamilton, is the other current note that does not depict a sitting President of the United States.

Since the retirement of the $500, $1,000, $5,000, and $10,000 bills on July 14, 1969, this has been the biggest denomination in circulation.

If a $100 note has been in circulation for 89 months, or 7 years, it will likely be changed due to wear and tear, according to the Bureau of Engraving and Printing.

The bills are also known as “Benjamin’s” (since Benjamin Franklin’s likeness appears on the bills) and “C-Notes” (because the denomination is represented by the Roman numeral for 100).

When the bill is peeled out of the vertical crease in the paper, it displays a blank spot. On October 8, 2013, The Federal Reserve started distributing the newly designed 100 US Dollar note to financial institutions.

Well, there you have it: a brief history of the genuine $100 bill and its introduction to the market. Because the fake $100 bills are based on actual $100 bills, it is crucial that you know these facts before placing a purchase.

Buy fake dollar bills

1.) 3-D Security Ribbon

To draw attention to the blue ribbon on the front of these counterfeit Canadian $100 bills, simply tilt the note back and forth. As the bells progress, you’ll watch the digits shift to 100.
The bells and 100s shift side to side as you rock the note back and forth. Tilting it side to side causes them to rise and fall.
Through the application of cutting-edge technology, we have developed a method through which the ribbon can be weaved into the paper rather than printed there.

Security Features

2.) Bell in the Inkwell

On the front of the counterfeit $100 bill is a picture of a bell that changes colour inside a copper inkwell. Tilting it causes the bell’s colour to shift from copper to green, creating the illusion that it is appearing and disappearing inside the inkwell.

Security Features

3.) Federal Reserve Indicators

To the portrait’s left is a standardized seal that stands in for the entire Federal Reserve. The Federal Reserve Bank that issued the note is indicated by a letter and number below the serial number on the left.
Twelve regional Federal Reserve Banks and twenty-four branch offices are spread across the country’s major metropolitan areas.

Security Features

4.) Watermarks

To the right of the portrait, where the blank space is, there is a faint image of Benjamin Franklin that may be seen when the note is held up to the light. On both sides of the bill, you can see the watermark.

Security Features

5.) Security Thread

Put the note up to the light, and you’ll see a thread running vertically to the left of the portrait.
On both sides of the bill, you can see that the thread has been imprinted with the letters USA and the number 100 in an alternating pattern.
When exposed to UV light, the thread emits a pinkish hue.

Security Features

6.) Symbols of Freedom

On the right of the portrait, the counterfeit $100 bill features patriotic Americana such as quotations from the Declaration of Independence and the actual quill that the Founding Fathers used to sign the historic document.

Security Features

7.) Updated Portrait and Vignette

One of the United States’ Founding Fathers, Benjamin Franklin, is still depicted on the front of the counterfeit $100 bill.
Independence Hall’s backside is now front and centre on the reverse side of a new tableau. The portrait and vignette have been expanded, and the ovals that once framed them have been eliminated.

Security Features

8.) Microprinting

Benjamin Franklin’s jacket collar, the vacant space where the portrait watermark appears, the golden quill, and the note borders all have the little printed words.

Security Features

9.) Colour-Shifting Ink

The number 100 in the bottom right corner of the note changes colour from copper to green when the note is tilted.

Security Features

10.) Serial Numbers

The front and back of each of the realistic-looking counterfeit $100 bills for sale feature the same unique combination of eleven digits and letters. Nevertheless, it’s worth noting that by design, each bill has a unique serial number.

Security Features