Compare Holiday Money Logo

Euro to Malaysian Ringgits Exchange Rate History Graphs

If you're looking to buy Malaysian Ringgits, it can be useful to know how the exchange rate has changed over time so you can make a more informed decision on when to buy. Unfortunately, most Malaysian Ringgit historical data are based on the unobtainable interbank rates that major banks trade at, not the 'high street' rate available to most customers. Our historical exchange rate graphs are different because we record the actual exchange rates that Malaysian Ringgits are being offered at by Ireland's biggest foreign exchange providers, so the graphs below are indicative of what you could have bought at if you ordered on the day.

This graph shows the historical exchange rate data for Malaysian Ringgits:

Buying Malaysian Ringgits - Historical Exchange Rates

From to

High: 4.8281 Low: 4.4032 Source:

Between 23rd January 2017 and 22nd February 2018 the Malaysian Ringgit rate increased by 0.73% from 4.4940 to 4.5267. During this period the highest rate recorded was 4.8281 on 29th August 2017 and the lowest was 4.4032 on 14th April 2017. Today's best Malaysian Ringgit rate is currently 4.5267.

About this data

This data is complied by Compare Holiday Money and is based on the highest and lowest exchange rates recorded every day at midnight from our currency affiliates in Ireland. You may use this data for any purpose provided you quote as the source. We also provide custom exchange rate data in a wide variety of formats and we can provide topical commentary if required. Please contact us for more information.

How much Korean won spending money for South Korea?

How much Korean won spending money for South Korea?

Posted by Graham Morley on 5th January 2018

If you are travelling to South Korea for a holiday or to see the winter Olympics then unless you have travelled before you will ask yourself how much South Korean won spending money you will need? Assuming you read more

Is Bitcoin a currency?

Is Bitcoin a currency?

Posted by Graham Morley on 28th December 2017

The answer to that question depends on who you ask. One thing’s for sure, it’s not a currency in the sense that we know it. Bitcoin is classed as a ‘cryptocurrency’ and most people would have heard of i read more