[muhn-ee-cheyn-jer] /ˈmʌn iˌtʃeɪn dʒər/
a person whose business is the exchange of currency, usually of different countries, at a fixed or official rate.
a portable device consisting of conjoined vertical tubes for holding coins of different sizes and a mechanism for dispensing change, usually having a clip for attachment to a belt.
a person engaged in the business of exchanging currencies or money
(mainly US) a machine for dispensing coins
(Matt. 21:12; Mark 11:15; John 2:15). Every Israelite from twenty years and upwards had to pay (Ex. 30:13-15) into the sacred treasury half a shekel every year as an offering to Jehovah, and that in the exact Hebrew half-shekel piece. There was a class of men, who frequented the temple courts, who exchanged at a certain premium foreign moneys for these half-shekels to the Jews who came up to Jerusalem from all parts of the world. (See PASSOVER.) When our Lord drove the traffickers out of the temple, these money-changers fared worst. Their tables were overturned and they themselves were expelled.
noun 1. the business of exchanging one currency for another, with the deduction of a commission for the service.
- Money clip
noun a clip used to hold folded dollar bills, sometimes magnetic
noun 1. See under . [kou-ree] /ˈkaʊ ri/ noun 1. the highly polished, usually brightly colored shell of a marine gastropod of the genus Cypraea, as that of C. moneta (money cowrie) used as money in certain parts of Asia and Africa, or that of C. tigris, used for ornament. 2. the gastropod itself. /ˈkaʊrɪ/ […]
- Money cowry
noun 1. a tropical marine gastropod, Cypraea moneta 2. the shell of this mollusc, used as money in some parts of Africa and S Asia