AUD to NOK mid-rate = 6.1355
Right now the AUD/NOK market mid-rate is 6.1355 and represents ideally how many Norwegian Krone you can get for one Australian Dollar.
You can calculate equivalent Australian Dollar to Norwegian Krone currency amounts (at mid-rate) below. Then select the transaction type to compare the best exchange rates available for AUD to NOK transfers or buying NOK travel money.
AUD / NOK Converter
|1 AUD||6.1355 NOK|
|5 AUD||30.68 NOK|
|10 AUD||61.36 NOK|
|20 AUD||122.71 NOK|
|50 AUD||306.78 NOK|
|100 AUD||613.55 NOK|
|250 AUD||1,533.88 NOK|
|500 AUD||3,067.75 NOK|
|1,000 AUD||6,135.50 NOK|
|2,000 AUD||12,271.00 NOK|
|5,000 AUD||30,677.50 NOK|
|10,000 AUD||61,355.00 NOK|
|50,000 AUD||306,775.00 NOK|
|100,000 AUD||613,550.00 NOK|
|0.1630 AUD||1 NOK|
|0.8150 AUD||5 NOK|
|1.6300 AUD||10 NOK|
|3.2600 AUD||20 NOK|
|8.1500 AUD||50 NOK|
|16.30 AUD||100 NOK|
|40.75 AUD||250 NOK|
|81.50 AUD||500 NOK|
|163.00 AUD||1,000 NOK|
|326.00 AUD||2,000 NOK|
|815.00 AUD||5,000 NOK|
|1,630.00 AUD||10,000 NOK|
|8,150.00 AUD||50,000 NOK|
|16,300.00 AUD||100,000 NOK|
|NOK Country Guides|
|Norway||Bouvet Island||Svalbard And Jan Mayen|
Australian Dollar to Norwegian Krone (AUD-NOK) - 10 Year History
The below table shows the historic variation in the AUD/NOK exchange rate over the last 10 years. The percentage change is the difference from the date shown to present. This lets you decide if the current rate is in your favour. You can also view our various charts of AUD versus other currencies : AUD historical charts.
|19 Jan 2019||6.1355||Latest|
|12 Jan 2019||6.1597||1 Week||-0.39%|
|20 Dec 2018||6.1696||1 Month||-0.55%|
|23 Jul 2018||6.0486||6 Months||+1.44%|
|19 Jan 2018||6.2898||1 Year||-2.45%|
|19 Jan 2017||6.3903||2 Years||-3.99%|
|20 Jan 2014||5.4425||5 Years||+12.73%|
|21 Jan 2009||4.5676||10 Years||+34.33%|
Best Rates for AUD/NOK Transfers and Travel Money
The total transaction cost you will be charged is the margin from the mid-rate offered by your foreign exchange provider plus any fixed or percentage fees. These margins and fees will vary significantly for International Money Transfers and Travel Money transactions.
Why can't I just get the AUD/NOK market rate I see on Google or in the Media?
The AUD/NOK mid-rate is the rate you will see Quoted on Google or the News, nobody except the largest banks and businesses can get exchange rates close to this mid-rate. It is actually just the theoretical half-way point (hence mid-rate) between the last rate at which the AUD / NOK was traded (bought or sold) in the international markets.
Getting a good market rate is mainly about timing however the transaction margin you end up being charged can be considerably reduced by around a few percent (of total amount being exchanged) for travel money and possibly over 5% to 6% when sending money. The exact potential savings depends on the currencies being exchanged and the amount you are transferring and if you are willing to shop around.
The closer your final exchange rate is to the market AUD/NOK midrate the better deal you are getting.
The three things you need in order to get a good AUD to NOK exchange rate
- Know the latest AUD/NOK market mid-rate. The closer your final exchange rate is to this real market rate the better deal you are getting. You should also judge how the current rate compares to the historic rate over the past 10 years.
- Compare your Bank's transaction costs
licensed FX providers, remember to compare
the exchange rate margins as well as the various types of fees. We make that easy to do with our calculators for Foreign Transfers and Travel Money transactions.
- Review up-to-date Currency News and Forecasts for both the and currencies, if available.
Currency news and forecasts for Australian Dollar and Norwegian Krone
Whenever you are researching a particular exchange rate you are actually interested in two currencies as the value of a currency must always be quoted relative to a second currency.
So it follows that if you are determining the best time to transact, in this case the AUD vs NOK, you should pay attention to both Australian Dollar and Norwegian Krone news and forecasts.
Australian Dollar (AUD) - Market news and forecasts
17-January-19: The Australian dollar recovered strongly following a "flash crash" in early January which saw it briefly trade at a 10-year low of 67.4 US cents.
By the time of this report, AUD/USD was back at 72 cents and roughly in line with December’s median exchange rate. The Aussie was similarly strong against other major currencies following its mini crash.
Several months ago, most analysts agreed that the Aussie was heading higher in 2019, but things have changed. In recent months, investors have become increasingly certain that no increase to Australian interest rates will be seen until 2020; there is, in fact, now a 25 percent chance of an RBA cut, per derivatives pricing. Inaction on interest rates will force capital away from Australia and towards countries where rates are higher or are expected to increase.
One senior researcher at BNP Paribas said in January that the Australian dollar would “get absolutely crucified and could suffer a 25-30 percent [long-term] fall.”
In opposition to that view, at least relative to the US dollar, was a CIBC analyst, who said that at current levels the Aussie was “very undervalued” and was his “best bet” for 2019. The analyst’s view was based upon there being a positive resolution to the US-China trade spat. The Aussie could be worth as much as 78 US cents in the second half of 2019, the analyst said.
Norwegian Krone (NOK) - Market news and forecasts
It was a highly disappointing third-quarter for the Norwegian krone. The currency was battered following a collapse in the price of oil, upon which the Norwegian economy relies heavily.
Between October-3 and December-18, the price for WTI crude oil fell 40 percent, which led the krone 7 percent lower against the dollar within the same period, to a 2-year low of Kr8.728, and 5 percent lower against the euro, to a 1-year low of Kr9.926.
Conditions away from energy markets were relatively good for the krone but clearly weren’t enough. Chief among supporting factors is monetary policy. In September, interest rates in Norway were raised for the first time since 2011. The quarter-point hike from 0.5 percent to 0.75 percent is likely to be followed by another in early 2019 unless the Norges Bank changes tune because of oil prices.