A virtual currency called BCE is becoming more popular on the streets of Melbourne, and it has become a popular choice for people to trade in for real money.
A $50 bills bill will go from being worth just $1.49 to worth $1,567.52.
That is the result of the $50BCE (virtual currency) program run by the Melbourne Mint.
It has been popular for people in Australia to exchange their cash for digital currency and the amount of transactions has grown since it was launched.
The money can be exchanged for any type of goods and services, such as food, petrol, drugs and more.
For more on BCE and how to convert it, check out our story on Bitcoin Cash.
You can also buy bitcoin on the BCE website.
Bitcoin Cash has gained traction in Australia because of the fact that it is a peer-to-peer digital currency that does not rely on a central authority to operate.
“Bitcoin Cash is a digital currency designed to offer anonymity to transactions that are otherwise impossible to trace, but that’s the whole point,” says David Loy, the head of blockchain research at digital currency company Coinsetter.
Mr Loy says there are some big advantages to the digital currency.
It can be used to buy goods and transactions have a higher transaction volume than a currency like Bitcoin.
There are also other advantages.
If you don’t want to use a currency, you can still use a bitcoin to buy items like petrol.
“The problem with bitcoin is that people will still be using a currency.
You’ll just have to convert the currency to bitcoin to pay for your goods and your services,” he said.
The BCE program has now seen more than 1,400 transactions.
The exchange rate on the virtual currency is now worth about $1 each.
Bentley Street in Melbourne, which is one of the busiest streets in Melbourne’s CBD, is a popular place to buy BCE.
In recent weeks, there has been a surge in BCE trading.
Bentleys Street is popular for buying BCE from traders because it is close to Melbourne International Airport.
On the weekend, the BCS exchange rate hit $1 at 3:45am on Monday.
More stories from Melbourne, Australia.
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