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en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Obsolete_denominations_of_United_States_currency

The United States has produced several coins and banknotes of its dollar which no longer circulate or have been disused. Many of these were removed for specific reasons such as inflation reducing their value, a lack of demand, or being too similar to another denomination.

www.uscurrency.gov

The Federal Reserve Board's U.S. Currency Education Program ensures that the public has access to education, training, and information about Federal Reserve notes.

www.treasury.gov/resource-center/faqs/Currency/Pages/denominations.aspx

Jul 8, 2014 ... The present denominations of our currency in production are $1, $2, $5, $10, $20 , $50 and $100. The purpose of the United States currency system is to serve the needs of the public and these denominations meet that goal. Neither the Department of the Treasury nor the Federal Reserve System has any ...

www.mycreditunion.gov/Pages/money-101-history-united-states-currency.aspx

After the U.S. Constitution was ratified, Congress passed the "Mint Act" of April 2, 1792, which established the coinage system of the United States and the dollar as the principal unit of currency. By this Act the U.S., became the first country in the world to adopt the decimal system for currency. The first U.S. coins were struck ...

www.moneyfactory.gov/hmimpaperandink.html

The paper and ink used in the production of U.S. paper currency is as distinct as its design.