Second Period (AD1837-1878) Coins minted in the name of i. Wheel type design minted in the name of Hsuan Tung Y-A7 1/8 Sho-gang Yr. Theres a huge variety of ways of writing of Nepalese digits, so here is a list of possible variants: Indian digits (which are nowadays used on Nepalese coins) are written as follows: .
Type II Series (10 Tam) 1909 - Unofficial Issues A. 'Lantas' Script Tamkas Debased copies of Nepalese issues 'Cho-tang' (Ar Mohar of Pratap Simha Shah (AD1774-1777) but script written in Ornamental Tibetan 'Lantsa' script. I am curious if this is the 1936 BE16-10/9 I look forward to anyone help in these regards here is the dated section of the 3 Srang that I can not identify... pt=US_World_Coins&hash=item3ce985b740&nma=true&si=7W27l OBVNZJyf Jo9wvo6j Hbl L2w%3D&orig_cvip=true&rt=nc&_trksid=p2047675.l2557 That's funny man, you say that you're not able to identify the year of the coin but you're sure it's not 1946 or 1935.The formula is simple: (Cycle – 1) * 60 year in a cycle 1026 (16-1) * 60 20 1026 = 1946 First of all I never said I could not read Tibetan in regards to dating, I ask what was the date of this 3 Srang cause it does not correspond to any of the dates it was minted.In 1910 the Tibetan government started producing a large range of copper and silver coins of different denominations, and in 1918 to 1921, gold coins were struck. From 1955 to 1959 no more Tibetan coins were created, although banknotes were still being printed, and by 1959 all of the money was gradually being replaced with renminbi yuan (the official currency of the People's Republic of China).In ancient Tibet, the use of coins was insignificant.Its year zero begins near the vernal equinox of the year 78 AD; therefore, the Saka era is 135 years younger than the Bikram Sambat era.