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  1. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Tiger_IITiger II - Wikipedia

    Each Tiger II produced needed 300,000 man hours to manufacture and cost over 800,000 Reichsmark or US$300,000 (equivalent to $4,600,000 in 2021 [citation needed]) per vehicle. The vehicle was the costliest German tank to produce at the time.

  2. Gebhard Leberecht von Blücher, ab 1814 Fürst Blücher von Wahlstatt (* 16.Dezember 1742 in Rostock; † 12. September 1819 in Krieblowitz), war ein preußischer Generalfeldmarschall, der durch den Sieg über Napoleon in der Schlacht bei Waterloo berühmt wurde.

  3. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › PapiermarkPapiermark - Wikipedia

    The Papiermark (German: [paˈpiːɐ̯ˌmaʁk] (); lit. 'paper mark', officially just Mark, sign: ℳ) was the German currency from 4 August 1914 when the link between the Goldmark and gold was abandoned, due to the outbreak of World War I.

  4. In 1924, the Reichsbank stopped providing unrestricted credit against worthless financial bills, and pegged its new currency, the Reichsmark, to the stable Rentenmark. The Reichsbank rationed its lending, so that the Reichsmark remained at par with the stable Rentenmark. The currencies continued to exist in parallel, and were both abbreviated RM.

  5. Reichsmark zugelassen, da man sie offensichtlich wieder in die Zirkulation locken wollte. Staatlicherseits dachte man jedoch nie ernsthaft daran, wieder neue Goldmünzen prägen zu lassen, wohl aber sie so besser einziehen zu können (Versailler Vertrag).

  6. Chlorine trifluoride is an interhalogen compound with the formula ClF 3.This colorless, poisonous, corrosive, and extremely reactive gas condenses to a pale-greenish yellow liquid, the form in which it is most often sold (pressurized at room temperature).

  7. The schilling was abolished in the wake of Germany's annexation of Austria in 1938, when it was exchanged at a rate of 1.50 schilling for one Reichsmark. Second Austrian schilling [ edit ] The schilling was reintroduced after World War II on 30 November 1945 by the Allied Military, who issued paper money (dated 1944) in denominations of 50 groschen, 2, 5, 10, 20, 25, 50, 100, and 1000 schilling.