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Aboard the International Space Station, astronaut Chris Hadfield unveils the new polymer $5 bill, which showcases ISS robots Canadarm2 and Dextre.
New polymer bills replacing paper-cotton notes are full of anti-counterfeiting security features.
Canada has axed the irksome cent, and should do likewise with other coins and banknotes, says Crave writer Tim Hornyak. Do you want to live in a cashless society?
Take a photo of your cheque with your phone, and you could soon pay in electronically, without having to leave the house.
The new polymer $20 now in circulation may look and feel fake, but it's designed to stop counterfeiting.
A new 12-sided design has both covert and overt signs that make it easier to find fakes. But modernization only goes so far: the 766-year-old Trial of the Pyx tradition lives on to check the metals.
Canada's mint stops distributing the cent, citing cost and inconvenience, and leaving Crave's Tim Hornyak feeling a bit nostalgic. Some want the nickel to disappear too.
These collectible quarters featuring a dinosaur on one side will light up your pocket, but they cost $29.95 apiece.
When a 7-year-old asks Australian scientists for a dragon, they first give her a sincere apology, then figure out how to send her an adorable 3D-printed winged beast.
Science-meets-art installation looks to put real cash into a quantum superposition so it can proliferate into billions of accounts, fixing the global economy with quantum cash.