$ 0.000 0.00%

Promotion Coin (PC) Rank 1279

Market Cap $565,313.000
Volume 24H 0 PC
Open 24H $0.000
Low/High $0.000 - $0.000
Compare to

Mkt.Cap $ 565,313.00 Volume 24H 0.00000000 PC
Market share 0% Total Supply 8.75 B PC
Proof type N/A Open $ 0.000047
Low $ 0.000047 High $ 0.000047
Date Price Volume

CoinGecko: 360° Market Overview of Coins & Cryptocurrencies


In this way the majority of the light captured by a particular imaging device is that reflecting from the coins being imaged and originating from the respective lighting for each imaging device. Alternatively, if the orientation of the lighting is at a sufficiently obtuse angle with respect to the normal of the transparent portion of the coin sliding surface 313, reflections may be sufficiently small to allow for simultaneous flash illumination or constant illumination. Anti-reflective coatings, which may be applied to both front and back surfaces of the coin sliding surface 313 may mitigate reflections from the illuminating elements, which might otherwise generate artifacts in the images acquired.

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Promotion Coin description

The promotional Branded Chocolate Coin is a great giveaway product if you want a winning promotion that is both fun and effective. This great promotional product can be customised to have your design embossed directly on both the chocolate and the foil wrapping. Take your brand to the next level with this delicious and ingenious treat. Recognize that these products are often sold on markets that span national borders and that significant trading may occur on systems and platforms outside the United States.

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Promotion Coin description

The coin denomination is identified by geometric measurements of enhanced images, the coin type is identified by matching templates to enhanced images, and the coin date and mint are identified using template matching to segmented sub-images. In one embodiment, the coin identification information is used for the promotion of a coin counting service. Users will be ranked on the total volume of TROY traded on their Binance account during the competition period. This will include both buy and sell orders across all TROY trading pairs, which consist of BNB, BTC and USDT.

The rate of rotation slowly decays until the coin “locks” in place and becomes a static image such as coin 2013. Another animation then follows indicating promotional value, such as the loyalty point value, or bonus, prize, reward, achievement, donation, badge, or merchandise awarded to the user. In an embodiment using loyalty points, the total number of loyalty points accumulated are displayed in a point total box 2006 below the coin grid.

Promotion Coin description

1B, while the user is depositing coins in the coin counting kiosk. After imaging device and lighting calibration, image processing parameters can be set for the various algorithms used. These may include values dictating processes such as binary thresholding, adaptive thresholding, edge detection and smoothing levels, the specific details of which will be described in more detail below. These parameters may be set empirically by passing coins of known denomination, type, date, and mint and adjusting the parameters to maximize the accuracy in identifying those parameters.

Promotion Coin description

The carousel 205 may also have a calibration mark 211 placed at a radius such that it can enter the imaging area of the top camera 207 a which allows for the calibration of the angular orientation of the carousel 205 with respect to the imaging devices 207 a,b. 2A depicts a side view of an embodiment of a coin collection region, or hopper 214, a coin pickup assembly 205, imaging devices 207 a,b, a guide rail 203, an auxiliary sensor 202 and a means for mechanical discrimination 201. Coins which fall into the hopper 214 are directed by the curvature of the hopper 214 towards the bottom position of the annular coin path defined by the periphery of the coin pickup assembly 205. In general, coins traveling over the downward-turning edge of the hopper are tipped onto their edge and, partially owing to the backward inclination of the apparatus, tend to fall into the annular space with their faces adjacent the face of a coin sliding surface 213, and/or the coin pickup assembly 205, as shown by the coin 217 in FIG. 2A. The coin sliding surface 213 may be composed of any type of hard material, such as plastic, thermoplastic, glass, metal, wood or some composite.

Promotion Coin description

This may be particularly beneficial for the backside imaging sensor which must acquire images through the transparent coin sliding surface 313. Additionally, the imaging devices may implement polarizing filters to mitigate reflections. The coin rail 203 may be made of any hard material such as plastic, thermoplastic, glass, metal, wood or some composite. In one embodiment, the coin rail 203 is constructed with a hard plastic such as high density polyurethane such that it does not electromagnetically interfere with the workings of an auxiliary sensor 202. Additionally, ridges 221 may be on the rail protruding slightly towards the plane of the coin sliding surface 213 to reduce surface contact with a coin 204 to avoid jams.

6A consists of two primary reflectors 605 a,b, two secondary reflectors 603 a,b, and one main reflector 615 which is mounted such that the main reflector 615 can be pivoted about its longitudinal axis 613 allowing for a range of motion 614 which may be advanced by a computer controlled servo-mechanism or the like. By advancing the main reflector 615 from one extreme position to another, the image incident on the imaging device 601 is toggled between the opposing surfaces of the transparent plane 607.

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The carousel 205 may be made from any type of hard material, such as plastic, thermoplastic, glass, metal, wood or some composite. In one embodiment, the carousel 205 is constructed of hard plastic treated or painted such that it has low reflectivity of light.

Promotion Coin description

Peeling off the gold foil wrapper unveils 5.6 grams of delicious milk chocolate. These chocolates are rich in taste that’s just right to satisfy even the biggest chocolate cravings.

Promotion Coin description
  • Such coin counting devices are typically used for processing and/or discriminating coins or other objects, such as discriminating among a plurality of coins or other objects received all at once, in a mass or pile, from the user, with the coins or objects being of many different sizes, types or denominations.
  • In another embodiment, a keypad or mouse can be used for customer input along with a standard video monitor.
  • Prior art has been directed towards coin identification for the purpose of promotion and encouraging the use of coin counting kiosks.
  • In another embodiment, a plurality of coins are provided to the imaging area 105.

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Promotion Coin description

Today Promotion Coin price in US dollars is currently 0.0001 USD, and if converted to Bitcoin is 0. Promotion Coin prices are currently experiencing a change of 0.65 %, check all cryptocurrency. Over the past 24 hours 0.001 M US dollars Promotion Coin has been traded on Crypto Exchanges. Get Promotion Coin's progress by adding it to your favourites and creating a free portfolio if you wish. Personalise the custom Branded Chocolate coins and take them to your next trade show.

Promotion Coin description

In one embodiment, the ASCII string containing the coin attributes is used by a “front-end” graphical user interface to present the coin attributes to the user on a touch-screen display. Examples of one particular graphical user interface is shown in FIGS. 20A consists of a coin display feature 2001, a coin total box 2014, an information button 2015 and an exit button 2016. The screen 2000 may be shown on a display, such as screen 151 in FIG.

The binary image resulting from the adaptive threshold stage provides information indicative of the embossed detail of the coin due to a lighting configuration in which the coins are illuminated at a large angle relative to the normal of the sides of the coins. This binary image is then fit to templates of coins of known denomination and type at a plurality of rotational orientations. The template exhibiting the best fit identifies the orientation, type and respective face of the coin depicted in each image as well as provides further confirmation of the denomination of the coin.

Additionally, external lights such as LEDs can be used to signal the user during operation. A central computer 152 is used for coordinating the user interface with the operation of the apparatus. In some embodiments, the central computer 152 processes the image data collected in the coin imaging, counting and sorting portion 156. Image data can be any visible feature on obverse or reverse sides of a coin. The device 150 can include various indicia, signs, displays, advertisements and the like on its external surfaces.

Piggy bank (sometimes penny bank or money box) is the traditional name of a coin container normally used by children. The piggy bank is known to collectors as a "still bank" as opposed to the "mechanical banks" popular in the early 20th century. These items are also often used by companies for promotional purposes.

Promotion Coin description

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In the depicted embodiment, the coin pick up assembly 107 provides the coins to the imaging area 105 and sensing area 104 serially, one at a time. In another embodiment, a plurality of coins are provided to the imaging area 105. Other areas of use may include sorting, entertainment, promotion or gaming. A coin identification method and apparatus capable of reliably acquiring stable two-dimensional images of both surfaces of coins 217, and using the acquired two-dimensional images to perform identification and discrimination, reliably and at high speed, between coin denomination, types, dates and origins of mint. In a coin pathway, imaging devices 207 a,b are positioned at an image-capture position such that images above and below the surface of passing coins are captured under illumination.

Imaging devices, such as cameras using CCD or CMOS type image sensors, then acquire digital images of both sides (or faces) of the coins, those which are adjacent to the coin sliding surface and those which are opposing. SUMMARY OF THE INVENTION In one embodiment, the method and apparatus described herein is implemented in conjunction with publicly used coin counting kiosks. Such coin counting devices are typically used for processing and/or discriminating coins or other objects, such as discriminating among a plurality of coins or other objects received all at once, in a mass or pile, from the user, with the coins or objects being of many different sizes, types or denominations. Prior art has been directed towards coin identification for the purpose of promotion and encouraging the use of coin counting kiosks.

Users may also view special promotions such as a Coin of the Month, special prizes or coupons, the points awarded for specific coins, etc. Some of the information on the Leader Boards, Statistics and Promotions screen 2102 may also be presented on the Start Screen 2101 so people passing by the kiosk can take notice of the information without manipulating the kiosk. Some of the leader boards displayed may be accessed via mobile device as well as reflect data from members of social networks of which the user is a part of. 20C shows another feature in which users can track the coins deposited over multiple deposits or transactions with the apparatus. For example, users can view their progress as they deposit or “collect” every version of the US Washington Statehood Quarter.

These differences can be corrected by measuring and comparing the radius of multiple known coins imaged by both imaging devices, to produce an accurate scaling factor. For example imaging device 704 a may measure a US Quarter to have an average radius of 270 pixels, whereas imaging device 704 b may measure the average radius of a US quarter to be 255 pixels. Subsequent images from imaging device 704 a can then be scaled down by a factor of 0.9444 (255/270) during processing to match the scale of images produced by imaging device 704 b.

Modern piggy banks are not limited to the likeness of pigs, and may come in a range of shapes, sizes and colors. They are most commonly used by temples and churches because they are locked money boxes with a narrow opening to drop cash or coins. The box is opened via a plug underneath it at regular intervals, when the collected money is counted and recorded. Piggy banks are usually made of ceramic or porcelain.[1] They are generally painted and serve as a pedagogical device to teach the rudiments of thrift and savings to children; money can be easily inserted. Many piggy banks have a rubber plug located on the underside; others are made of vinyl and have a removable nose for easy coin access.

Some incorporate electronic systems which calculate the amount of money deposited.[2] Some piggy banks do not have an opening besides the slot for inserting coins, which will lead to smashing the piggy bank with a hammer or by other means, to obtain the money within. From the Start Screen 2101, users who wish to initiate a transaction are taken to a Pre-Transaction screen 2103 where the user is notified of any options, fees, terms and conditions for the service. If the user proceeds, the user is taken to a Transaction Screen 2104, such as the screens shown in FIGS. 20A and 20B, which are displayed and can be interacted with while the user deposits coins.

A Start Screen 2101 is shown by default when the machine is not processing coins. The Start Screen 2101 may display animations, video or instructions on how to use the kiosk and information about the services provided.

Promotion Coin description

Market participants should use caution when promoting or touting the offer and sale of coins without first determining whether the securities laws apply to those actions. Similarly, those who operate systems and platforms that effect or facilitate transactions in these products should be aware that they may be operating unregistered exchanges or broker-dealers that are in violation of the Securities Exchange Act of 1934. Let's Make a Deal has a game, "Smash for Cash", in which a contestant asks announcer Jonathan Magnum to smash piggy banks. A contestant who earns enough cash ($1, $2, or Zonks in each piggy bank) can win a cash bonus of $20,000, but cannot find both Zonks. In the version hosted by Monty Hall, one of the three doors in the day's Big Deal sometimes hid "Monty's Piggy Bank", which contained a cash award.