Crowds storm banks to get hands on new banknotes with world’s most advanced security feature

Crowds stormed National Bank of Poland branches across the country yesterday to get their hands on the new collectable 20 złoty banknote featuring stargazer Nicolaus Copernicus.

Featuring the world’s most advanced security feature, the plastic banknote as well as a coin have been issued to commemorate the 550th anniversary of the Torun-based scientist’s birth.


The Central Bank of Lebanon issues a commemorative note with Rolling Optics’ revolutionary 3D technology

A new 100,000 Livres banknote, issued by Banque de Liban to commemorate the 100th anniversary of the foundation of Lebanon, is one of the most secure in the world. Lebanon will thus be the first country in the world to use the new security feature CinemaTM – which has been developed by the British company CCL Secure Ltd (”CCL”) in collaboration with Rolling Optics. The technology integrated in the polymer banknote substrate allows for visual 3D and motion effects and forms a new dimension in preventing counterfeiting.


CCL launches a revolutionary product for banknote security using Rolling Optics’ technology

Through close collaboration, CCL Secure Ltd (“CCL”) and Rolling Optics have succeeded in integrating Rolling Optics’ unique 3D technology into CCL’s process of manufacturing polymer banknotes. The product being launched is called CINEMATM and it enables the complete integration of Rolling Optics’ security effects as early on as during the first stage of manufacturing the banknote substrate. This is exemplified through the manufacture and launch of a “House Note”, a banknote without a country and with neutral motifs featuring the CINEMATM effect.


Brand Security: The Future Is Now!

In the September issue of Tobacco Asia there is an article about Rolling Optics. Roll of QR code labels as manufactured using Rolling Optics patented technology. The image has been 3D-enchanced to give the reader a vague idea of how the labels are perceived in reality. But naturally, a print publication is incapable of displaying the full effect.