Danzig Coins 10 Pfennig 1932 Codfish

Danzig Coins 10 Pfennig 1932 CodfishDanzig Coins 10 Pfennig 1932

Danzig Coins 10 Pfennig 1932 Codfish
Coins of the Free City of Danzig - Gdańsk

Obverse: Codfish (Gadus morhua) left, date below.
Lettering: 1932.
Engraver: Erich Volmar.

Reverse: Denomination.
Lettering: 10 Pfennig Freie Stadt Danzig.
Engraver: Erich Volmar.
Edge: Smooth.

Country:          Danzig.
Years:             1932.
Value:             10 Pfennig.
Composition:   Aluminium-bronze.
Weight:           3.5 g.
Diameter:        21 mm.
Shape:            Round.
References:     KM# 152.
Demonetized: 12-31-1939.

Danzig coins 1932 Second series 

25 gulden      10 Gulden      5 Gulden      2 Gulden      One Gulden      Half Gulden 
10 Pfennig Codfish       5 Pfennig Turbot       2 Pfennige       1 Pfennig

Danzig coins 10 Pfennig 1923 First series

Atlantic cod
The Atlantic cod (Gadus morhua) is a benthopelagic fish of the family Gadidae, widely consumed by humans. It is also commercially known as cod or codling. Dry cod may be prepared as unsalted stockfish or as cured salt cod or clipfish.
  In the western Atlantic Ocean, cod has a distribution north of Cape Hatteras, North Carolina, and around both coasts of Greenland and the Labrador Sea; in the eastern Atlantic, it is found from the Bay of Biscay north to the Arctic Ocean, including the Baltic Sea, the North Sea, Sea of the Hebrides, areas around Iceland and the Barents Sea.
  It can grow to 2 m (6 ft 7 in) in length and weigh up to 96 kg (212 lb). It can live for 25 years and usually attains sexual maturity between ages two and four, but cod in the northeast Arctic can take as long as eight years to fully mature. Colouring is brown to green, with spots on the dorsal side, shading to silver ventrally. A stripe along its lateral line is clearly visible. Its habitat ranges from the shoreline down to the continental shelf.
  Several cod stocks collapsed in the 1990s (declined by >95% of maximum historical biomass) and have failed to recover even with the cessation of fishing. This absence of the apex predator has led to a trophic cascade in many areas. Many other cod stocks remain at risk. The Atlantic cod is labelled vulnerable on the IUCN Red List of Threatened Species.