All coins have a common reverse side and country-specific national sides.
The coin has been used since 2002, with the present common side design dating from 2007.
“One stakeholder mentioned that additional costs stemming from a (clean fuel standard) that consumers would have to bear would be on top of a carbon tax, for instance, resulting in a ‘double hit,’” the report reads.
To help you to identify which country your euro coins are from, we have provided this and a series of similar pages, each showing the obverse (national) side of each a particular coin denomination (value). Finland Shows a heraldic lion which is a reproduction of a design by the sculptor Heikki Hivoja.
“At the end of it, we’re really looking to reduce greenhouse gases at the best, lowest cost,” he said.
“E15 might be one of the opportunity areas.”Len Coad, director of energy and environment with the Conference Board of Canada, said a policy driver like the clean fuel standard “could pave the way for either a significant increase in ethanol production in Canada or a significant increase in ethanol imports to Canada.”He said there have been few issues with vehicles using ethanol blends up to 20 per cent, and the standards have been kept lower “out of an abundance of caution.”But it’s unclear how much customers at the pump could end up paying for more ethanol in their fuel.
The 10 cent euro coin (€0.10) has a value of one tenth of a euro and is composed of an alloy called Nordic gold.
The design of the 10 to 50 cent coins were intended to show separate states of the European Union (EU), as opposed to the one and two euro coins showing the 15 states as one and the 1 to 5 cent coins showing the EU's place in the world.
The national sides, then 15 (eurozone Monaco, San Marino and the Vatican who could mint their own) were each designed according to national competitions, though to specifications which applied to all coins such as the requirement of including twelve stars (see euro coins for more).
S., where the Environmental Protection Agency in 2010 approved a 15 per cent ethanol blend, or E15, in vehicles from 2001 and later.
At the time, many auto manufacturers declared their warranties wouldn’t cover damage caused by fuelling cars with E15, as ethanol can be corrosive at higher concentrations.