Eighth emission

Tenth emission

Ninth emission

(printed by el Banco de México)

The Bank of Mexico send that emission to the circulation the 21 of November of 2006 with reasons of facilitating to the handicapped the identification of the denomination of the pieces and to make difficult to the falsification of banknotes, improving the security characteristics.

With the reason to improve the identification of the denomination by handicapped people, the H. Congress of the Union established in the Monetary Law of the Mexican United States that the banknotes will have to contain one or several characteristics that allow to identify their denomination to the handicapped people. So that the people with visual deficiencies can identify the notes exist two techniques :

  1. The impression of sensible marks to the tact.

  2. The use of different sizes for each denomination.

Denomination Material Length x Width Reliefs
$20 polymer 120 x 66 mm
$50 polymer 127 x 66 mm
$100 paper 134 x 66 mm
$200 paper 141 x 66 mm
$500 paper 148 x 66 mm
$1000 paper 155 x 66 mm

The first banknote of this family in circulation was the one of 50 pesos in polymer. The 20 pesos one followed in 2007 in polymer, the 1000 and 200 one in 2008 in paper and the 100 and 500 one in 2010 in paper.

During that emission, the absence of letters "I" notices and "O" in the series and subseries not to confuse them with numbers 1 and 0.

The Bank of Mexico classify this emission in the family F.

The 1000 pesos banknote of this ninth emission is in the process of being withdrawn. It still retains its liberating power, that is, it is worth what the bill indicates, but by resolution of the Bank of Mexico it is withdrawn from the monetary circulation through the banks. This means that it can continue to be used for commercial and exchange transactions, but when it reachs the banks, they must separate it so that it is not released to the public again.

20 pesos


50 pesos


100 pesos


200 pesos


500 pesos


1000 pesos



As the centenary of the Mexican Revolution and the bicentennial of Independence nears, the Bank of Mexico began to put into circulation a new type of "Commemorative" banknotes:

  1. 100 pesos printed in polymer, in horizontal format, commemorating the Centenary of the beginning of the Mexican Revolution.

  2. 200 pesos printed in paper, in vertical format, commemorating the Bicentennial of the Independence of Mexico.

Denomination Material Length x Width Reliefs
$100 paper 134 x 66 mm
$200 paper 141 x 66 mm

These commemorative notes have legal tender, but people who are interested can keep them in memory of those events. Note that these commemorative notes will not replace those currently in circulation, but coexist with them, and the Central Bank will withdraw once they have completed their useful life.

The Bank of Mexico also classify these banknotes in the family F.

100 pesos


200 pesos