Origin of euro1
Words nearby euro
Other definitions for euro (2 of 4)
Origin of euro2
Other definitions for euro (3 of 4)
Origin of Euro
Other definitions for euro (4 of 4)
How to use euro in a sentence
Mini is owned by BMW, after all, so a lot of the same expert engineering and Euro flair carry over—such as athletic handling, gotcha styling, and a refined cabin with high-quality materials.
Just watch his Euro step celebration after hitting a home run.One Month Into The MLB Season, Which Rookies Are Standing Out?|Howard Megdal|May 4, 2021|FiveThirtyEight
Manna makes its money by charging customers a couple of euros, which is the same as road-based delivery services.With grocery store access limited during the pandemic, drone delivery offers a high-tech boost to business|Alyssa Newcomb|January 11, 2021|Fortune
Back in 2012, policy makers drove their main rate below zero to defend the krone’s peg to the euro.
Had Britain joined it, which I think would have been a disaster for us, I think it probably would’ve been a disaster for the euro as well.
Scalise never would have spoken to EURO had Duke been there in person.
EURO was founded by David Duke, the ex-Klansman who ran for Louisiana governor in 1991.
Over dinner, the Knight had mentioned that Scalise had spoken before the EURO event.
But this may be a distinction without much of a difference—especially since Scalise admitted speaking before EURO.
At currency auctions, it traded at around 64.45 rubles to the dollar and 78.8 to the euro.
Analogy requires Euro'pean, and this is supported by as good authorities as the other.Dissertation on the English Language|Noah Webster, Jr.
Jupiter was struck by the beauty of Euro´pa, daughter of Age´nor, king of Phœnicia.The Student's Mythology|Catherine Ann White
British Dictionary definitions for euro (1 of 2)
British Dictionary definitions for euro (2 of 2)
before a vowel eur-
Cultural definitions for euro
The common currency used in eleven countries of the European Union (Austria, Belgium, Finland, France, Germany, Ireland, Italy, Luxembourg, The Netherlands, Portugal, and Spain). The euro became the official currency of these nations in 1999, but nations were not obliged to phase out their existing currencies until 2002. The expectation is that introduction of the euro will stimulate cross-border investment by eliminating fluctuating exchange rates.