AUD to JPY Rate Chart

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AUD Popular Exchange Rates(today)

Exchange Rate Last day
AUD to GBP rate 0.53171 ▼ 0.5252
AUD to EUR rate 0.61791 ▼ 0.613
AUD to CAD rate 0.88883 ▼ 0.8843
AUD to USD rate 0.662 ▼ 0.658
AUD to NZD rate 1.09178 ▼ 1.0849
AUD to TRY rate 13.87612 ▼ 13.739
AUD to DKK rate 4.60421 ▼ 4.5521
AUD to AED rate 2.43146 ▼ 2.4165
AUD to NOK rate 7.29775 ▼ 7.2981
AUD to SEK rate 7.15053 ▼ 7.1065
AUD to CHF rate 0.60178 ▼ 0.5958
AUD to JPY rate 92.6502 ▼ 91.38
AUD to HKD rate 5.18895 ▼ 5.1512
AUD to MXN rate 11.6224 ▼ 11.5463
AUD to SGD rate 0.89396 ▼ 0.8865
AUD to ZAR rate 12.91587 ▼ 12.9121

Economic indicators of Australia and Japan

Indicator Australia Japan
Private Consumption 314,124
Mil. AUD, SA, Quarterly; 2022 Q4
318,257
Bil. JPY, SAAR, Quarterly; 2023 Q1
Real Private Consumption 288,104
Mil. Ch. FY 2021 AUD, SA, Quarterly; 2022 Q4
297,231
Bil. Ch. 2015 JPY, SAAR, Quarterly; 2023 Q1
Real GDP 555,690
Mil. Ch. FY 2021 AUD, SA, Quarterly; 2022 Q4
548,967
Bil. Ch. 2015 JPY, SAAR, Quarterly; 2023 Q1
Nominal GDP 631,402
Mil. AUD, SA, Quarterly; 2022 Q4
570,080
Bil. JPY, SAAR, Quarterly; 2023 Q1
Investment 424,279,000,000
NCU, Annual; 2017
126,880,900,000,000
NCU, Annual; 2016
Producer Price Index (PPI) 124.4
Index FY 2012=100, NSA, Quarterly; 2023 Q1
119.8
Index 2020=100, NSA, Monthly; Apr 2023
Consumer Price Index (CPI) 132.6
Index FY 2012=100, NSA, Quarterly; 2023 Q1
-
Unemployment Rate 5.59
% of total labor force, Annual; 2017
2.8
Percent, SA, Monthly; Mar 2023
Imports of Goods -44,029
Mil. AUD, SA, Monthly; Mar 2023
9,275,793
Mil. JPY, NSA, Monthly; Apr 2023
Exports of Goods 59,299
Mil. AUD, SA, Monthly; Mar 2023
8,258,606
Mil. JPY, SA, Monthly; Apr 2023
Net Exports 40,904
Mil. AUD, SA, Quarterly; 2022 Q4
-22,005
Bil. JPY, SAAR, Quarterly; 2023 Q1
Lending Rate 4.8
% p.a., NSA, Monthly; Nov 2019
0.99
% p.a., NSA, Monthly; Feb 2017
House Price Index 195.45
Index FY 2012=100, SA, Quarterly; 2021 Q4
134.32
Index 2010=100, SA, Monthly; Jan 2023
Consumer Confidence 79.01
Index, SA, Monthly; May 2023
35.4
Index, SA, Monthly; Apr 2023
Retail Sales 35,262
Mil. AUD, SA, Monthly; Apr 2023
14,567
Bil. JPY, NSA, Monthly; Mar 2023
Personal Income 17,189
Mil. Ch. FY 2021 AUD, SA, Quarterly; 2022 Q4
-
Total Employment Non-Ag - 6,515
Ten Ths., NSA, Monthly; Mar 2023

AUD to JPY Historical Rates(table)

Date Open Highest Lowest Close
AUD to JPY (2023-06-02) 92.51 91.21 92.58 91.14
AUD to JPY (2023-06-01) 91.19 90.61 91.38 90.29
AUD to JPY (2023-05-31) 90.57 91.11 91.42 90.25
AUD to JPY (2023-05-30) 91.10 91.83 91.96 90.88
AUD to JPY (2023-05-29) 91.81 91.91 92.03 91.58
AUD to JPY (2023-05-26) 91.64 91.13 91.74 90.81
AUD to JPY (2023-05-25) 91.08 91.21 91.29 90.73
AUD to JPY (2023-05-24) 91.25 91.62 91.69 90.75
AUD to JPY (2023-05-23) 91.59 92.22 92.36 91.46
AUD to JPY (2023-05-22) 92.20 91.79 92.25 91.37
AUD to JPY (2023-05-19) 91.74 91.81 92.39 91.47
AUD to JPY (2023-05-18) 91.78 91.69 91.92 91.08
AUD to JPY (2023-05-17) 91.67 90.78 91.82 90.66
AUD to JPY (2023-05-16) 90.75 91.19 91.29 90.55
AUD to JPY (2023-05-15) 91.15 90.19 91.33 90.10
AUD to JPY (2023-05-12) 90.19 90.18 90.43 89.90
AUD to JPY (2023-05-11) 90.16 91.08 91.18 89.79
AUD to JPY (2023-05-10) 91.06 91.43 91.72 90.49
AUD to JPY (2023-05-09) 91.40 91.64 91.76 91.08
AUD to JPY (2023-05-08) 91.61 91.00 91.89 90.89
AUD to JPY (2023-05-05) 91.02 89.90 91.11 89.79
AUD to JPY (2023-05-04) 89.87 89.85 90.14 89.15
AUD to JPY (2023-05-03) 89.82 90.99 91.07 89.82

AUD to JPY Handy Conversion

1 AUD = 92.45 JPY
2 AUD = 184.9 JPY
3 AUD = 277.35 JPY
4 AUD = 369.8 JPY
5 AUD = 462.25 JPY
6 AUD = 554.7 JPY
7 AUD = 647.15 JPY
8 AUD = 739.6 JPY
9 AUD = 832.05 JPY
10 AUD = 924.5 JPY
15 AUD = 1386.75 JPY
20 AUD = 1849 JPY
25 AUD = 2311.25 JPY
50 AUD = 4622.5 JPY
100 AUD = 9245 JPY
200 AUD = 18490 JPY
250 AUD = 23112.5 JPY
500 AUD = 46225 JPY
750 AUD = 69337.5 JPY
1000 AUD = 92450 JPY
1500 AUD = 138675 JPY
2000 AUD = 184900 JPY
5000 AUD = 462250 JPY
10000 AUD = 924500 JPY

Comparison between Australia and Japan

Background comparison between [Australia] and [Japan]

Australia Japan

Prehistoric settlers arrived on the continent from Southeast Asia at least 40,000 years before the first Europeans began exploration in the 17th century. No formal territorial claims were made until 1770, when Capt. James COOK took possession of the east coast in the name of Great Britain (all of Australia was claimed as British territory in 1829 with the creation of the colony of Western Australia). Six colonies were created in the late 18th and 19th centuries; they federated and became the Commonwealth of Australia in 1901. The new country took advantage of its natural resources to rapidly develop agricultural and manufacturing industries and to make a major contribution to the Allied effort in World Wars I and II.

In recent decades, Australia has become an internationally competitive, advanced market economy due in large part to economic reforms adopted in the 1980s and its location in one of the fastest growing regions of the world economy. Long-term concerns include an aging population, pressure on infrastructure, and environmental issues such as floods, droughts, and bushfires. Australia is the driest inhabited continent on earth, making it particularly vulnerable to the challenges of climate change. Australia is home to 10 per cent of the world's biodiversity, and a great number of its flora and fauna exist nowhere else in the world.

In 1603, after decades of civil warfare, the Tokugawa shogunate (a military-led, dynastic government) ushered in a long period of relative political stability and isolation from foreign influence. For more than two centuries this policy enabled Japan to enjoy a flowering of its indigenous culture. Japan opened its ports after signing the Treaty of Kanagawa with the US in 1854 and began to intensively modernize and industrialize. During the late 19th and early 20th centuries, Japan became a regional power that was able to defeat the forces of both China and Russia. It occupied Korea, Formosa (Taiwan), and southern Sakhalin Island. In 1931-32 Japan occupied Manchuria, and in 1937 it launched a full-scale invasion of China. Japan attacked US forces in 1941 - triggering America's entry into World War II - and soon occupied much of East and Southeast Asia. After its defeat in World War II, Japan recovered to become an economic power and an ally of the US. While the emperor retains his throne as a symbol of national unity, elected politicians hold actual decision-making power. Following three decades of unprecedented growth, Japan's economy experienced a major slowdown starting in the 1990s, but the country remains an economic power. In March 2011, Japan's strongest-ever earthquake, and an accompanying tsunami, devastated the northeast part of Honshu island, killed thousands, and damaged several nuclear power plants. The catastrophe hobbled the country's economy and its energy infrastructure, and tested its ability to deal with humanitarian disasters. Prime Minister Shinzo ABE was reelected to office in December 2012, and has since embarked on ambitious economic and security reforms to improve Japan's economy and bolster the country's international standing.

Geography comparison between [Australia] and [Japan]

Australia Japan
Location

Oceania, continent between the Indian Ocean and the South Pacific Ocean

Eastern Asia, island chain between the North Pacific Ocean and the Sea of Japan, east of the Korean Peninsula

Geographic coordinates

27 00 S, 133 00 E

36 00 N, 138 00 E

Map references

Oceania

Asia

Area

total: 7,741,220 sq km

land: 7,682,300 sq km

water: 58,920 sq km

note: includes Lord Howe Island and Macquarie Island

country comparison to the world: 7

total: 377,915 sq km

land: 364,485 sq km

water: 13,430 sq km

note: includes Bonin Islands (Ogasawara-gunto), Daito-shoto, Minami-jima, Okino-tori-shima, Ryukyu Islands (Nansei-shoto), and Volcano Islands (Kazan-retto)

country comparison to the world: 63

Land boundaries

0 km

0 km

Coastline

25,760 km

29,751 km

Maritime claims

territorial sea: 12 nm

contiguous zone: 24 nm

exclusive economic zone: 200 nm

continental shelf: 200 nm or to the edge of the continental margin

territorial sea: 12 nm; between 3 nm and 12 nm in the international straits - La Perouse or Soya, Tsugaru, Osumi, and Eastern and Western Channels of the Korea or Tsushima Strait

contiguous zone: 24 nm

exclusive economic zone: 200 nm

Climate

generally arid to semiarid; temperate in south and east; tropical in north

varies from tropical in south to cool temperate in north

Terrain

mostly low plateau with deserts; fertile plain in southeast

mostly rugged and mountainous

Elevation

mean elevation: 330 m

elevation extremes: lowest point: Lake Eyre -15 m

highest point: Mount Kosciuszko 2,228 m

mean elevation: 438 m

elevation extremes: lowest point: Hachiro-gata -4 m

highest point: Mount Fuji 3,776 m

Natural resources

bauxite, coal, iron ore, copper, tin, gold, silver, uranium, nickel, tungsten, rare earth elements, mineral sands, lead, zinc, diamonds, natural gas, petroleum

note: Australia is the world's largest net exporter of coal accounting for 29% of global coal exports

negligible mineral resources, fish

note: with virtually no natural energy resources, Japan is the world's largest importer of coal and liquefied natural gas, as well as the second largest importer of oil

Land use

agricultural land: 53.4%

arable land 6.2%; permanent crops 0.1%; permanent pasture 47.1%

forest: 19.3%

other: 27.3% (2014 est.)

agricultural land: 12.5%

arable land 11.7%; permanent crops 0.8%; permanent pasture 0%

forest: 68.5%

other: 19% (2011 est.)

Irrigated land

25,500 sq km (2012)

24,690 sq km (2012)

Population - distribution

population is primarily located on the periphery, with the highest concentration of people residing in the southeast; a secondary population center is located in and around Perth in the west; of the States and Territories, New South Wales has, by far, the largest population; the interior, or "outback", has a very sparse population

all primary and secondary regions of high population density lie on the coast; one-third of the population resides in and around Tokyo on the central plain (Kanto Plain)

Natural hazards

cyclones along the coast; severe droughts; forest fires

volcanism: volcanic activity on Heard and McDonald Islands

many dormant and some active volcanoes; about 1,500 seismic occurrences (mostly tremors but occasional severe earthquakes) every year; tsunamis; typhoons

volcanism: both Unzen (1,500 m) and Sakura-jima (1,117 m), which lies near the densely populated city of Kagoshima, have been deemed Decade Volcanoes by the International Association of Volcanology and Chemistry of the Earth's Interior, worthy of study due to their explosive history and close proximity to human populations; other notable historically active volcanoes include Asama, Honshu Island's most active volcano, Aso, Bandai, Fuji, Iwo-Jima, Kikai, Kirishima, Komaga-take, Oshima, Suwanosejima, Tokachi, Yake-dake, and Usu

Environment - current issues

soil erosion from overgrazing, deforestation, industrial development, urbanization, and poor farming practices; soil salinity rising due to the use of poor quality water; desertification; clearing for agricultural purposes threatens the natural habitat of many unique animal and plant species; the Great Barrier Reef off the northeast coast, the largest coral reef in the world, is threatened by increased shipping and its popularity as a tourist site; limited natural freshwater resources; drought, overfishing, pollution, and invasive species are also problems

0air pollution from power plant emissions results in acid rain; acidification of lakes and reservoirs degrading water quality and threatening aquatic life; Japan is one of the largest consumers of fish and tropical timber, contributing to the depletion of these resources in Asia and elsewhere; following the 2011 Fukushima nuclear disaster, Japan originally planned to phase out nuclear power, but it has now implemented a new policy of seeking to restart nuclear power plants that meet strict new safety standards; waste management is an ongoing isue; Japanese municipal facilities used to burn high volumes of trash, but air pollution issues forced the government to adopt an aggressive recycling policy

Environment - international agreements

party to: Antarctic-Environmental Protocol, Antarctic-Marine Living Resources, Antarctic Seals, Antarctic Treaty, Biodiversity, Climate Change, Climate Change-Kyoto Protocol, Desertification, Endangered Species, Environmental Modification, Hazardous Wastes, Law of the Sea, Marine Dumping, Marine Life Conservation, Ozone Layer Protection, Ship Pollution, Tropical Timber 83, Tropical Timber 94, Wetlands, Whaling

signed, but not ratified: none of the selected agreements

party to: Antarctic-Environmental Protocol, Antarctic-Marine Living Resources, Antarctic Seals, Antarctic Treaty, Biodiversity, Climate Change, Climate Change-Kyoto Protocol, Desertification, Endangered Species, Environmental Modification, Hazardous Wastes, Law of the Sea, Marine Dumping, Ozone Layer Protection, Ship Pollution, Tropical Timber 83, Tropical Timber 94, Wetlands, Whaling

signed, but not ratified: none of the selected agreements

Geography - note

world's smallest continent but sixth-largest country; the largest country in Oceania, the largest country entirely in the Southern Hemisphere, and the largest country without land borders; the only continent without glaciers; population concentrated along the eastern and southeastern coasts; the invigorating sea breeze known as the "Fremantle Doctor" affects the city of Perth on the west coast and is one of the most consistent winds in the world

strategic location in northeast Asia; composed of four main islands - from north: Hokkaido, Honshu (the largest and most populous), Shikoku, and Kyushu (the "Home Islands") - and 6,848 smaller islands and islets

People comparison between [Australia] and [Japan]

Australia Japan
Population

23,232,413 (July 2017 est.)

country comparison to the world: 56

126,451,398 (July 2017 est.)

country comparison to the world: 10

Nationality

noun: Australian(s)

adjective: Australian

noun: Japanese (singular and plural)

adjective: Japanese

Ethnic groups

English 25.9%, Australian 25.4%, Irish 7.5%, Scottish 6.4%, Italian 3.3%, German 3.2%, Chinese 3.1%, Indian 1.4%, Greek 1.4%, Dutch 1.2%, other 15.8% (includes Australian aboriginal .5%), unspecified 5.4%

note: data represent self-identified ancestry, over a third of respondents reported two ancestries (2011 est.)

Japanese 98.5%, Korean 0.5%, Chinese 0.4%, other 0.6%

note: up to 230,000 Brazilians of Japanese origin migrated to Japan in the 1990s to work in industries; some have returned to Brazil (2004 est.)

Languages

English 76.8%, Mandarin 1.6%, Italian 1.4%, Arabic 1.3%, Greek 1.2%, Cantonese 1.2%, Vietnamese 1.1%, other 10.4%, unspecified 5% (2011 est.)

Japanese

Religions

Protestant 23.1% (Anglican 13.3%, Uniting Church 3.7%, Presbyterian and Reformed 2.3%, Baptist 1.5%, Pentecostal 1.1%, Lutheran .7%, other Protestant .5%), Roman Catholic 22.6%, other Christian 4.2%, Muslim 2.6%, Buddhist 2.4%, Orthodox 2.3% (Eastern Orthodox 2.1%, Oriental Orthodox .2%), Hindu 1.9%, other 1.3%, none 30.1%, unspecified 9.6% (2016 est.)

Shintoism 79.2%, Buddhism 66.8%, Christianity 1.5%, other 7.1%

note: total adherents exceeds 100% because many people practice both Shintoism and Buddhism (2012 est.)

Dependency ratios

total dependency ratio: 51.1

youth dependency ratio: 28.5

elderly dependency ratio: 22.6

potential support ratio: 4.4 (2015 est.)

total dependency ratio: 64

youth dependency ratio: 21.3

elderly dependency ratio: 42.7

potential support ratio: 2.3 (2015 est.)

Median age

total: 38.7 years

male: 37.9 years

female: 39.5 years (2017 est.)

country comparison to the world: 58

total: 47.3 years

male: 46 years

female: 48.7 years (2017 est.)

country comparison to the world: 2

Population growth rate

1.03% (2017 est.)

country comparison to the world: 110

-0.21% (2017 est.)

country comparison to the world: 211

Birth rate

12.1 births/1,000 population (2017 est.)

country comparison to the world: 165

7.7 births/1,000 population (2017 est.)

country comparison to the world: 223

Death rate

7.3 deaths/1,000 population (2017 est.)

country comparison to the world: 119

9.8 deaths/1,000 population (2017 est.)

country comparison to the world: 45

Net migration rate

5.5 migrant(s)/1,000 population (2017 est.)

country comparison to the world: 21

0 migrant(s)/1,000 population (2017 est.)

country comparison to the world: 86

Population distribution

population is primarily located on the periphery, with the highest concentration of people residing in the southeast; a secondary population center is located in and around Perth in the west; of the States and Territories, New South Wales has, by far, the largest population; the interior, or "outback", has a very sparse population

all primary and secondary regions of high population density lie on the coast; one-third of the population resides in and around Tokyo on the central plain (Kanto Plain)

Urbanization

urban population: 89.7% of total population (2017)

rate of urbanization: 1.37% annual rate of change (2015-20 est.)

note: data include Christmas Island, Cocos Islands, and Norfolk Island

urban population: 94.3% of total population (2017)

rate of urbanization: 0.15% annual rate of change (2015-20 est.)

Major urban areas - population

Sydney 4.505 million; Melbourne 4.203 million; Brisbane 2.202 million; Perth 1.861 million; Adelaide 1.256 million; CANBERRA (capital) 423,000 (2015)

TOKYO (capital) 38.001 million; Osaka-Kobe 20.238 million; Nagoya 9.406 million; Kitakyushu-Fukuoka 5.51 million; Shizuoka-Hamamatsu 3.369 million; Sapporo 2.571 million (2015)

Sex ratio

at birth: 1.05 male(s)/female

0-14 years: 1.05 male(s)/female

15-24 years: 1.05 male(s)/female

25-54 years: 1.04 male(s)/female

55-64 years: 0.98 male(s)/female

65 years and over: 0.86 male(s)/female

total population: 1.01 male(s)/female (2017 est.)

at birth: 1.06 male(s)/female

0-14 years: 1.06 male(s)/female

15-24 years: 1.11 male(s)/female

25-54 years: 0.98 male(s)/female

55-64 years: 1 male(s)/female

65 years and over: 0.77 male(s)/female

total population: 0.94 male(s)/female (2017 est.)

Mother's mean age at first birth

28.7 years (2014 est.)

30.7 years (2015 est.)

Maternal mortality ratio

6 deaths/100,000 live births (2015 est.)

country comparison to the world: 166

5 deaths/100,000 live births (2015 est.)

country comparison to the world: 171

Infant mortality rate

total: 4.3 deaths/1,000 live births

male: 4.6 deaths/1,000 live births

female: 3.9 deaths/1,000 live births (2017 est.)

country comparison to the world: 184

total: 2 deaths/1,000 live births

male: 2.2 deaths/1,000 live births

female: 1.8 deaths/1,000 live births (2017 est.)

country comparison to the world: 224

Life expectancy at birth

total population: 82.3 years

male: 79.8 years

female: 84.9 years (2017 est.)

country comparison to the world: 14

total population: 85.3 years

male: 81.9 years

female: 88.8 years (2017 est.)

country comparison to the world: 2

Total fertility rate

1.77 children born/woman (2017 est.)

country comparison to the world: 156

1.41 children born/woman (2017 est.)

country comparison to the world: 209

Contraceptive prevalence rate

67.8%

note: percent of women aged 18-45 (2011)

40.4%

note: percent of women aged 20-49 (2015)

Health expenditures

9.4% of GDP (2014)

country comparison to the world: 32

10.2% of GDP (2014)

country comparison to the world: 23

Physicians density

3.5 physicians/1,000 population (2015)

2.37 physicians/1,000 population (2014)

Hospital bed density

3.8 beds/1,000 population (2014)

13.4 beds/1,000 population (2012)

Drinking water source

improved:

urban: 100% of population

rural: 100% of population

total: 100% of population

unimproved:

urban: 0% of population

rural: 0% of population

total: 0% of population (2015 est.)

improved:

urban: 100% of population

rural: 100% of population

total: 100% of population

unimproved:

urban: 0% of population

rural: 0% of population

total: 0% of population (2015 est.)

Sanitation facility access

improved:

urban: 100% of population

rural: 100% of population

total: 100% of population

unimproved:

urban: 0% of population

rural: 0% of population

total: 0% of population (2015 est.)

improved:

urban: 100% of population

rural: 100% of population

total: 100% of population

unimproved:

urban: 0% of population

rural: 0% of population

total: 0% of population (2015 est.)

HIV/AIDS - adult prevalence rate

0.1% (2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 100

NA

HIV/AIDS - people living with HIV/AIDS

25,000 (2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 69

NA

HIV/AIDS - deaths

<500 (2016 est.)

NA

Obesity - adult prevalence rate

29% (2016)

country comparison to the world: 27

4.3% (2016)

country comparison to the world: 186

Children under the age of 5 years underweight

0.2% (2007)

country comparison to the world: 138

3.4% (2010)

Education expenditures

5.2% of GDP (2014)

country comparison to the world: 56

3.6% of GDP (2014)

country comparison to the world: 115

School life expectancy (primary to tertiary education)

total: 20 years

male: 20 years

female: 21 years (2014)

total: 15 years

male: 15 years

female: 15 years (2014)

Unemployment, youth ages 15-24

total: 12.7%

male: 13.9%

female: 11.4% (2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 104

total: 5.1%

male: 5.7%

female: 4.5% (2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 148

Government comparison between [Australia] and [Japan]

Australia Japan
Country name

conventional long form: Commonwealth of Australia

conventional short form: Australia

etymology: the name Australia derives from the Latin "australis" meaning "southern"; the Australian landmass was long referred to as "Terra Australis" or the Southern Land

conventional long form: none

conventional short form: Japan

local long form: Nihon-koku/Nippon-koku

local short form: Nihon/Nippon

etymology: the English word for Japan comes via the Chinese name for the country "Cipangu"; both Nihon and Nippon mean "where the sun originates" and are frequently translated as "Land of the Rising Sun"

Government type

parliamentary democracy (Federal Parliament) under a constitutional monarchy; a Commonwealth realm

parliamentary constitutional monarchy

Capital

name: Canberra

geographic coordinates: 35 16 S, 149 08 E

time difference: UTC+10 (15 hours ahead of Washington, DC, during Standard Time)

daylight saving time: +1hr, begins first Sunday in October; ends first Sunday in April

note: Australia has three time zones

name: Tokyo

geographic coordinates: 35 41 N, 139 45 E

time difference: UTC+9 (14 hours ahead of Washington, DC, during Standard Time)

Administrative divisions

6 states and 2 territories*; Australian Capital Territory*, New South Wales, Northern Territory*, Queensland, South Australia, Tasmania, Victoria, Western Australia

47 prefectures; Aichi, Akita, Aomori, Chiba, Ehime, Fukui, Fukuoka, Fukushima, Gifu, Gunma, Hiroshima, Hokkaido, Hyogo, Ibaraki, Ishikawa, Iwate, Kagawa, Kagoshima, Kanagawa, Kochi, Kumamoto, Kyoto, Mie, Miyagi, Miyazaki, Nagano, Nagasaki, Nara, Niigata, Oita, Okayama, Okinawa, Osaka, Saga, Saitama, Shiga, Shimane, Shizuoka, Tochigi, Tokushima, Tokyo, Tottori, Toyama, Wakayama, Yamagata, Yamaguchi, Yamanashi

Dependent areas

Ashmore and Cartier Islands, Christmas Island, Cocos (Keeling) Islands, Coral Sea Islands, Heard Island and McDonald Islands, Norfolk Island

-
Independence

1 January 1901 (from the federation of UK colonies)

3 May 1947 (current constitution adopted as amendment to Meiji Constitution); notable earlier dates: 660 B.C. (traditional date of the founding of the nation by Emperor JIMMU); 29 November 1890 (Meiji Constitution provides for constitutional monarchy)

National holiday

Australia Day (commemorates the arrival of the First Fleet of Australian settlers), 26 January (1788); ANZAC Day (commemorates the anniversary of the landing of troops of the Australian and New Zealand Army Corps during World War I at Gallipoli, Turkey), 25 April (1915)

Birthday of Emperor AKIHITO, 23 December (1933); note - celebrates the birthday of the current emperor

Constitution

history: approved in a series of referenda 1898 through 1900, became law 9 July 1900, effective 1 January 1901

amendments: proposed by Parliament; passage requires approval of a referendum bill by absolute majority vote in both houses of Parliament, approval in a referendum by a majority of voters in at least four states and in the territories, and Royal Assent; proposals that would reduce a state’s representation in either house or change a state’s boundaries require that state’s approval prior to Royal Assent; amended several times, last in 1977 (2017)

history: previous 1890; latest approved 6 October 1946, adopted 3 November 1946, effective 3 May 1947

amendments: proposed by the Diet; passage requires approval by at least two-thirds majority of both houses of the Diet and approval by majority in a referendum; note - the constitution has not been amended since its enactment in 1947 (2017)

Legal system

common law system based on the English model

civil law system based on German model; system also reflects Anglo-American influence and Japanese traditions; judicial review of legislative acts in the Supreme Court

International law organization participation

accepts compulsory ICJ jurisdiction with reservations; accepts ICCt jurisdiction

accepts compulsory ICJ jurisdiction with reservations; accepts ICCt jurisdiction

Citizenship

citizenship by birth: no

citizenship by descent only: at least one parent must be a citizen or permanent resident of Australia

dual citizenship recognized: yes

residency requirement for naturalization: 4 years

citizenship by birth: no

citizenship by descent only: at least one parent must be a citizen of Japan

dual citizenship recognized: no

residency requirement for naturalization: 5 years

Suffrage

18 years of age; universal and compulsory

18 years of age; universal

Executive branch

chief of state: Queen of Australia ELIZABETH II (since 6 February 1952); represented by Governor Gen. Sir Peter COSGROVE (since 28 March 2014)

head of government: Prime Minister Malcolm TURNBULL (since 15 September 2015)

cabinet: Cabinet nominated by the prime minister from among members of Parliament and sworn in by the governor general

elections/appointments: the monarchy is hereditary; governor general appointed by the monarch on the recommendation of the prime minister; following legislative elections, the leader of the majority party or majority coalition is sworn in as prime minister by the governor general

chief of state: Emperor AKIHITO (since 7 January 1989); note - The Imperial Council ruled on 2 December 2017 that the Emperor will be allowed to abdicate in April 2019

head of government: Prime Minister Shinzo ABE (since 26 December 2012); Deputy Prime Minister Taro ASO (since 26 December 2012)

cabinet: Cabinet appointed by the prime minister

elections/appointments: the monarchy is hereditary; the leader of the majority party or majority coalition in the House of Representatives usually becomes prime minister

Legislative branch

description: bicameral Federal Parliament consists of the Senate (76 seats; 12 members from each of the 6 states and 2 each from the 2 mainland territories; members directly elected in multi-seat constituencies by proportional representation vote; members serve 6-year terms with one-half of state membership renewed every 3 years and territory membership renewed every 3 years) and the House of Representatives (150 seats; members directly elected in single-seat constituencies by majority preferential vote; members serve terms of up to 3 years)

elections: Senate - last held on 2 July 2016 (next to be held in 2019); House of Representatives - last held on 2 July 2016; this election represents a rare double dissolution where all 226 seats in both the Senate and House of Representatives are up for reelection

election results: Senate - percent of vote by party - Liberal/National Coalition 35.2%, ALP 29.8%, the Greens 8.7%, Pauline Hanson's One Nation 4.3%, Nick Xenophon Team 3.3%, other 18.7%; seats by party - Liberal/National Coalition 30, ALP 26, The Greens 9, Pauline Hanson's One Nation 4, Nick Xenophon Team 3, other 4; House of Representatives - percent of vote by party - Liberal/National Coalition 42%, ALP 34.7%, The Greens 10.2%, Nick Xenophon Team 1.9%. Katter's Australian Party 0.5%, independent 2.8%, other 7.8%; seats by party - Liberal/National Coalition 76, ALP 69, The Greens 1, Katter's Australian Party 1, Nick Xenophon Team 1, independent 2

description: bicameral Diet or Kokkai consists of the House of Councillors or Sangi-in (242 seats; 146 members directly elected in multi-seat districts by simple majority vote and 96 directly elected in a single national constituency by proportional representation vote; members serve 6-year terms with half the membership renewed every 3 years) and the House of Representatives or Shugi-in (475 seats; 295 members directly elected in single-seat districts by simple majority vote and 180 directly elected in multi-seat districts by party-list proportional representation vote; members serve 4-year terms); note - Japan's amended electoral law, changed in May 2017, reduced the total number of House seats to 465 - the number of House of Representatives seats in single-seat districts is reduced to 289 and the number of House of Representatives seats in multi-seat districts reduced to 176; the change is effective for the December 2018 House of Representatives election

note: the Diet in June 2017 redrew Japan's electoral district boundaries and reduced the current 275 seats in the House of Representatives to 265; the law, which cuts 6 seats in single-seat districts and 4 in multi-seat districts, was reportedly intended to reduce voting disparities between densely and sparsely populated voting districts

elections: House of Councillors - last held on 10 July 2016 (next to be held in July 2019); House of Representatives - last held on 22 October 2017 (next to be held by 21 October 2021)

election results: House of Councillors - percent of vote by party - NA; seats by party - LDP 55, DP 32, Komeito 14, JCP 6, Osaka Ishin no Kai (Initiatives from Osaka) 7, PLPTYF 1, SDP 1, independent 5

House of Representatives - percent of vote by party - NA; seats by party - LDP 284, CDP 55, Party of Hope 50, Komeito 29, JCP 12, JIP 11, SDP 2, independent 22

Judicial branch

highest court(s): High Court of Australia (consists of 7 justices, including the chief justice); note - each of the 6 states, 2 territories, and Norfolk Island has a Supreme Court; the High Court is the final appellate court beyond the state and territory supreme courts

judge selection and term of office: justices appointed by the governor-general in council for life with mandatory retirement at age 70

subordinate courts: subordinate courts: subordinate courts at the federal level: Federal Court; Federal Magistrates' Courts of Australia; Family Court; subordinate courts at the state and territory level: Local Court - New South Wales; Magistrates' Courts – Victoria, Queensland, South Australia, Western Australia, Tasmania, Northern Territory, Australian Capital Territory; District Courts – New South Wales, Queensland, South Australia, Western Australia; County Court – Victoria; Family Court – Western Australia; Court of Petty Sessions – Norfolk Island

highest court(s): Supreme Court or Saiko saibansho (consists of the chief justice and 14 associate justices); note - the Supreme Court has jurisdiction in constitutional issues

judge selection and term of office: Supreme Court chief justice designated by the Cabinet and appointed by the monarch; associate justices appointed by the Cabinet and confirmed by the monarch; all justices are reviewed in a popular referendum at the first general election of the House of Representatives following each judge's appointment and every 10 years afterward

subordinate courts: 8 High Courts (Koto-saiban-sho), each with a Family Court (Katei-saiban-sho); 50 District Courts (Chiho saibansho), with 203 additional branches; 438 Summary Courts (Kani saibansho)

Political parties and leaders

Australian Greens Party [Richard DI NATALE]

Australian Labor Party [Bill SHORTEN]

Country Liberal Party or CLP [Gary HIGGINS]

Liberal National Party of Queensland or LNP [Deborah FRECKLINGTON]

Liberal Party of Australia [Malcolm TURNBULL]

The Nationals [Michael MCCORMACK]

Nick Xenophon Team [Nick XENOPHON]

Pauline Hanson’s One Nation [Pauline HANSON]

Constitutional Democratic Party of Japan or CDP [Yukio EDANO]

Democratic Party of Japan or DPJ [Kohei OTSUKA]

Group of Reformists [Sakihito OZAWA]

Japan Communist Party or JCP [Kazuo SHII]

Japan Innovation Party or JIP [Ichiro MATSUI]

Party of Hope or Kibo no To [Yuichiro TAMAKI]

Komeito [Natsuo YAMAGUCHI]

Liberal Democratic Party or LDP [Shinzo ABE]

Liberal Party [Ichiro OZAWA] (formerly People's Life Party & Taro Yamamoto and Friends or PLPTYF)

New Renaissance Party [Hiroyuki ARAI]

Party for Japanese Kokoro or PJK [Masashi NAKANO]

Social Democratic Party or SDP [Tadatomo YOSHIDA]

The Assembly to Energize Japan and the Independents [Kota MATSUDA]

Political pressure groups and leaders

business groups, environmental groups, social groups, trade unions

other: business groups; trade unions

International organization participation

ADB, ANZUS, APEC, ARF, ASEAN (dialogue partner), Australia Group, BIS, C, CD, CP, EAS, EBRD, EITI (implementing country), FAO, FATF, G-20, IAEA, IBRD, ICAO, ICC (national committees), ICCt, ICRM, IDA, IEA, IFC, IFRCS, IHO, ILO, IMF, IMO, IMSO, Interpol, IOC, IOM, IPU, ISO, ITSO, ITU, ITUC (NGOs), MIGA, NEA, NSG, OECD, OPCW, OSCE (partner), Pacific Alliance (observer), Paris Club, PCA, PIF, SAARC (observer), SICA (observer), Sparteca, SPC, UN, UNCTAD, UNESCO, UNHCR, UNMISS, UNMIT, UNRWA, UNTSO, UNWTO, UPU, WCO, WFTU (NGOs), WHO, WIPO, WMO, WTO, ZC

ADB, AfDB (nonregional member), APEC, Arctic Council (observer), ARF, ASEAN (dialogue partner), Australia Group, BIS, CD, CE (observer), CERN (observer), CICA (observer), CP, CPLP (associate), EAS, EBRD, EITI (implementing country), FAO, FATF, G-5, G-7, G-8, G-10, G-20, IADB, IAEA, IBRD, ICAO, ICC (national committees), ICCt, ICRM, IDA, IEA, IFAD, IFC, IFRCS, IGAD (partners), IHO, ILO, IMF, IMO, IMSO, Interpol, IOC, IOM, IPU, ISO, ITSO, ITU, ITUC (NGOs), LAIA (observer), MIGA, NEA, NSG, OAS (observer), OECD, OPCW, OSCE (partner), Pacific Alliance (observer), Paris Club, PCA, PIF (partner), SAARC (observer), SELEC (observer), SICA (observer), UN, UN Security Council (temporary), UNCTAD, UNESCO, UNHCR, UNIDO, UNMISS, UNRWA, UNWTO, UPU, WCO, WFTU (NGOs), WHO, WIPO, WMO, WTO, ZC

Diplomatic representation in the US

chief of mission: Ambassador Joseph Benedict HOCKEY (since 28 January 2016)

chancery: 1601 Massachusetts Avenue NW, Washington, DC 20036

telephone: [1] (202) 797-3000

FAX: [1] (202) 797-3168

consulate(s) general: Atlanta, Chicago, Honolulu, Houston, Los Angeles, New York, San Francisco

chief of mission: Ambassador Shinsuke SUGIYAMA (since 28 March 2018)

chancery: 2520 Massachusetts Avenue NW, Washington, DC 20008

telephone: [1] (202) 238-6700

FAX: [1] (202) 328-2187

consulate(s) general: Anchorage (AK), Atlanta, Boston, Chicago, Dallas, Denver (CO), Detroit (MI), Honolulu (HI), Houston, Las Vegas (NV), Los Angeles, Miami, Nashville (TN), New Orleans, New York, Oklahoma City (OK), Orlando (FL), Philadelphia (PA), Phoenix (AZ), Portland (OR), San Francisco, Seattle, Saipan (Puerto Rico), Tamuning (Guam)

Diplomatic representation from the US

chief of mission: Ambassador (vacant); Charge d'Affaires James CAROUSO (since September 2016)

embassy: Moonah Place, Yarralumla, Canberra, Australian Capital Territory 2600

mailing address: APO AP 96549

telephone: [61] (02) 6214-5600

FAX: [61] (02) 6214-5970

consulate(s) general: Melbourne, Perth, Sydney

chief of mission: Ambassador William F. "Bill" HAGERTY, IV (since 31 August 2017)

embassy: 1-10-5 Akasaka, Minato-ku, Tokyo 107-8420

mailing address: Unit 9800, Box 300, APO AP 96303-0300

telephone: [81] (03) 3224-5000

FAX: [81] (03) 3505-1862

consulate(s) general: Naha (Okinawa), Osaka-Kobe, Sapporo

consulate(s): Fukuoka, Nagoya

Flag description

blue with the flag of the UK in the upper hoist-side quadrant and a large seven-pointed star in the lower hoist-side quadrant known as the Commonwealth or Federation Star, representing the federation of the colonies of Australia in 1901; the star depicts one point for each of the six original states and one representing all of Australia's internal and external territories; on the fly half is a representation of the Southern Cross constellation in white with one small, five-pointed star and four larger, seven-pointed stars

white with a large red disk (representing the sun without rays) in the center

National symbol(s)

Commonwealth Star (seven-pointed Star of Federation), golden wattle tree; national colors: green, gold

red sun disc, chrysanthemum; national colors: red, white

National anthem

name: "Advance Australia Fair"

lyrics/music: Peter Dodds McCORMICK

note: adopted 1984; although originally written in the late 19th century, the anthem was not used for all official occasions until 1984; as a Commonwealth country, in addition to the national anthem, "God Save the Queen" is also played at Royal functions (see United Kingdom)

name: "Kimigayo" (The Emperor"s Reign)

lyrics/music: unknown/Hiromori HAYASHI

note: adopted 1999; unofficial national anthem since 1883; oldest anthem lyrics in the world, dating to the 10th century or earlier; there is some opposition to the anthem because of its association with militarism and worship of the emperor

Economy comparison between [Australia] and [Japan]

Australia Japan
Economy - overview

Following two decades of continuous growth, low unemployment, contained inflation, very low public debt, and a strong and stable financial system, Australia enters 2018 facing a range of growth constraints, principally driven by the sharp fall in global prices of key export commodities. Demand for resources and energy from Asia and especially China is growing at a slower pace and sharp drops in export prices have impacted growth.

The services sector is the largest part of the Australian economy, accounting for about 70% of GDP and 75% of jobs. Australia was comparatively unaffected by the global financial crisis as the banking system has remained strong and inflation is under control.

Australia benefited from a dramatic surge in its terms of trade in recent years, although this trend has reversed due to falling global commodity prices. Australia is a significant exporter of natural resources, energy, and food. Australia's abundant and diverse natural resources attract high levels of foreign investment and include extensive reserves of coal, iron, copper, gold, natural gas, uranium, and renewable energy sources. A series of major investments, such as the US$40 billion Gorgon Liquid Natural Gas Project, will significantly expand the resources sector.

Australia is an open market with minimal restrictions on imports of goods and services. The process of opening up has increased productivity, stimulated growth, and made the economy more flexible and dynamic. Australia plays an active role in the WTO, APEC, the G20, and other trade forums. Australia’s free trade agreement (FTA) with China entered into force in 2015, adding to existing FTAs with the Republic of Korea, Japan, Chile, Malaysia, New Zealand, Singapore, Thailand, and the US, and a regional FTA with ASEAN and New Zealand. Australia continues to negotiate bilateral agreements with Indonesia, as well as larger agreements with its Pacific neighbors and the Gulf Cooperation Council countries, and an Asia-wide Regional Comprehensive Economic Partnership that includes the 10 ASEAN countries and China, Japan, Korea, New Zealand and India.

Over the past 70 years, government-industry cooperation, a strong work ethic, mastery of high technology, and a comparatively small defense allocation (slightly less than 1% of GDP) have helped Japan develop an advanced economy. Two notable characteristics of the post-World War II economy were the close interlocking structures of manufacturers, suppliers, and distributors, known as keiretsu, and the guarantee of lifetime employment for a substantial portion of the urban labor force. Both features have significantly eroded under the dual pressures of global competition and domestic demographic change.

Measured on a purchasing power parity basis that adjusts for price differences, Japan in 2017 stood as the fourth-largest economy in the world after first-place China, which surpassed Japan in 2001, and third-place India, which edged out Japan in 2012. For three postwar decades, overall real economic growth was impressive - averaging 10% in the 1960s, 5% in the 1970s, and 4% in the 1980s. Growth slowed markedly in the 1990s, averaging just 1.7%, largely because of the aftereffects of inefficient investment and the collapse of an asset price bubble in the late 1980s, which resulted in several years of economic stagnation as firms sought to reduce excess debt, capital, and labor. Modest economic growth continued after 2000, but the economy has fallen into recession four times since 2008.

Japan enjoyed an uptick in growth since 2013, supported by Prime Minister Shinzo ABE’s “Three Arrows” economic revitalization agenda - dubbed “Abenomics” - of monetary easing, “flexible” fiscal policy, and structural reform. Led by the Bank of Japan’s aggressive monetary easing, Japan is making modest progress in ending deflation, but demographic decline – a low birthrate and an aging, shrinking population – poses a major long-term challenge for the economy. The government currently faces the quandary of balancing its efforts to stimulate growth and institute economic reforms with the need to address its sizable public debt, which stands at 235% of GDP. To help raise government revenue, Japan adopted legislation in 2012 to gradually raise the consumption tax rate. However, the first such increase, in April 2014, led to a sharp contraction, so Prime Minister ABE has twice postponed the next increase, which is now scheduled for October 2019. Structural reforms to unlock productivity are seen as central to strengthening the economy in the long-run.

Scarce in critical natural resources, Japan has long been dependent on imported energy and raw materials. After the complete shutdown of Japan’s nuclear reactors following the earthquake and tsunami disaster in 2011, Japan's industrial sector has become even more dependent than before on imported fossil fuels. However, ABE’s government is seeking to restart nuclear power plants that meet strict new safety standards and is emphasizing nuclear energy’s importance as a base-load electricity source. In August 2015, Japan successfully restarted one nuclear reactor at the Sendai Nuclear Power Plant in Kagoshima prefecture, and several other reactors around the country have since resumed operations; however, opposition from local governments has delayed several more restarts that remain pending. Reforms of the electricity and gas sectors, including full liberalization of Japan’s energy market in April 2016 and gas market in April 2017, constitute an important part of Prime Minister Abe’s economic program.

Under the Abe Administration, Japan’s government sought to open the country’s economy to greater foreign competition and create new export opportunities for Japanese businesses, including by joining 11 trading partners in the Trans-Pacific Partnership (TPP). Japan became the first country to ratify the TPP in December 2016, but the United States signaled its withdrawal from the agreement in January 2017. In November 2017 the remaining 11 countries agreed on the core elements of a modified agreement, which they renamed the Comprehensive and Progressive Agreement for Trans-Pacific Partnership (CPTPP). Japan also reached agreement with the European Union on an Economic Partnership Agreement in July 2017, and is likely seek to ratify both agreements in the Diet this year.

GDP (purchasing power parity)

$1.235 trillion (2017 est.)

$1.209 trillion (2016 est.)

$1.179 trillion (2015 est.)

note: data are in 2017 dollars

country comparison to the world: 20

$5.405 trillion (2017 est.)

$5.325 trillion (2016 est.)

$5.27 trillion (2015 est.)

note: data are in 2017 dollars

country comparison to the world: 5

GDP (official exchange rate)

$1.39 trillion (2017 est.)

$4.884 trillion (2017 est.)

GDP - real growth rate

2.2% (2017 est.)

2.5% (2016 est.)

2.4% (2015 est.)

country comparison to the world: 146

1.5% (2017 est.)

1% (2016 est.)

1.1% (2015 est.)

country comparison to the world: 174

GDP - per capita (PPP)

$49,900 (2017 est.)

$49,600 (2016 est.)

$49,100 (2015 est.)

note: data are in 2017 dollars

country comparison to the world: 28

$42,700 (2017 est.)

$41,900 (2016 est.)

$41,500 (2015 est.)

note: data are in 2017 dollars

country comparison to the world: 41

Gross national saving

22.3% of GDP (2017 est.)

21.9% of GDP (2016 est.)

22.1% of GDP (2015 est.)

country comparison to the world: 72

27% of GDP (2017 est.)

27.2% of GDP (2016 est.)

27% of GDP (2015 est.)

country comparison to the world: 41

GDP - composition, by end use

household consumption: 57.1%

government consumption: 19%

investment in fixed capital: 24.2%

investment in inventories: 0%

exports of goods and services: 20.5%

imports of goods and services: -20.8% (2017 est.)

household consumption: 55.9%

government consumption: 19.5%

investment in fixed capital: 23.5%

investment in inventories: 0.2%

exports of goods and services: 17.8%

imports of goods and services: -16.8% (2017 est.)

GDP - composition, by sector of origin

agriculture: 3.6%

industry: 26.1%

services: 70.3% (2017 est.)

agriculture: 1%

industry: 29.7%

services: 69.3% (2017 est.)

Agriculture - products

wheat, barley, sugarcane, fruits; cattle, sheep, poultry

vegetables, rice, fish, poultry, fruit, dairy products, pork, beef, flowers, potatoes/taros/yams, sugarcane, tea, legumes, wheat and barley

Industries

mining, industrial and transportation equipment, food processing, chemicals, steel

among world's largest and most technologically advanced producers of motor vehicles, electronic equipment, machine tools, steel and nonferrous metals, ships, chemicals, textiles, processed foods

Industrial production growth rate

1% (2017 est.)

country comparison to the world: 170

1.4% (2017 est.)

country comparison to the world: 155

Labor force

12.91 million (2017 est.)

country comparison to the world: 45

67.77 million (2017 est.)

country comparison to the world: 9

Labor force - by occupation

agriculture: 3.6%

industry: 21.1%

services: 75.3% (2009 est.)

agriculture: 2.9%

industry: 26.2%

services: 70.9% (February 2015 est)

Unemployment rate

5.6% (2017 est.)

5.7% (2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 79

2.9% (2017 est.)

3.1% (2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 33

Population below poverty line

NA%

16.1% (2013 est.)

Household income or consumption by percentage share

lowest 10%: 2%

highest 10%: 25.4% (1994 est.)

lowest 10%: 2.7%

highest 10%: 24.8% (2008 est.)

Distribution of family income - Gini index

30.3 (2008 est.)

35.2 (1994 est.)

country comparison to the world: 132

37.9 (2011 est.)

24.9 (1993 est.)

country comparison to the world: 79

Budget

revenues: $461 billion

expenditures: $484.9 billion (2017 est.)

revenues: $1.678 trillion

expenditures: $1.902 trillion (2017 est.)

Taxes and other revenues

33.2% of GDP (2017 est.)

country comparison to the world: 66

34.3% of GDP (2017 est.)

country comparison to the world: 58

Budget surplus (+) or deficit (-)

-1.7% of GDP (2017 est.)

country comparison to the world: 73

-4.6% of GDP (2017 est.)

country comparison to the world: 152

Public debt

47.1% of GDP (2017 est.)

46.6% of GDP (2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 111

223.8% of GDP (2017 est.)

222.2% of GDP (2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 1

Fiscal year

1 July - 30 June

1 April - 31 March

Inflation rate (consumer prices)

2% (2017 est.)

1.3% (2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 89

0.4% (2017 est.)

-0.1% (2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 19

Central bank discount rate

3% (28 February 2013 est.)

4.35% (31 December 2010 est.)

note: this is the Reserve Bank of Australia's "cash rate target," or policy rate

country comparison to the world: 107

0.3% (31 December 2015 est.)

0.3% (31 December 2014 est.)

country comparison to the world: 135

Commercial bank prime lending rate

5.3% (31 December 2017 est.)

5.42% (31 December 2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 140

1.5% (31 December 2017 est.)

1.48% (31 December 2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 185

Stock of narrow money

$271.9 billion (31 December 2017 est.)

$243.1 billion (31 December 2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 19

$6.426 trillion (31 December 2017 est.)

$5.651 trillion (31 December 2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 3

Stock of broad money

$1.586 trillion (31 December 2017 est.)

$1.415 trillion (31 December 2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 12

$8.917 trillion (31 December 2017 est.)

$8.023 trillion (31 December 2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 4

Stock of domestic credit

$2.336 trillion (31 December 2017 est.)

$2.098 trillion (31 December 2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 12

$13.63 trillion (31 December 2017 est.)

$12.11 trillion (31 December 2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 4

Market value of publicly traded shares

$1.187 trillion (31 December 2015 est.)

$1.289 trillion (31 December 2014 est.)

$1.366 trillion (31 December 2013 est.)

country comparison to the world: 13

$4.895 trillion (31 December 2015 est.)

$4.378 trillion (31 December 2014 est.)

$4.543 trillion (31 December 2013 est.)

country comparison to the world: 4

Current account balance

$-21.68 billion (2017 est.)

$-33.31 billion (2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 192

$175 billion (2017 est.)

$188.1 billion (2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 3

Exports

$224.5 billion (2017 est.)

$191.7 billion (2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 25

$683.3 billion (2017 est.)

$634.9 billion (2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 5

Exports - commodities

iron ore, coal, gold, natural gas, beef, aluminum ores and conc, wheat, meat (excluding beef), wool, alumina, alcohol

motor vehicles 14.9%; iron and steel products 5.4%; semiconductors 5%; auto parts 4.8%; power generating machinery 3.5%; plastic materials 3.3% (2014 est.)

Exports - partners

China 30.5%, Japan 12.4%, US 6.5%, South Korea 6.1% (2016)

US 20.2%, China 17.7%, South Korea 7.2%, Hong Kong 5.2%, Thailand 4.3% (2016)

Imports

$215.4 billion (2017 est.)

$198.5 billion (2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 22

$625.7 billion (2017 est.)

$583.5 billion (2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 5

Imports - commodities

motor vehicles, refined petroleum, telecommunication equipment and parts; crude petroleum, medicaments, goods vehicles, gold, computers

petroleum 16.1%; liquid natural gas 9.1%; clothing 3.8%; semiconductors 3.3%; coal 2.4%; audio and visual apparatus 1.4% (2014 est.)

Imports - partners

China 23.4%, US 11.5%, Japan 7.8%, Thailand 5.6%, Germany 5.3%, South Korea 4.3% (2016)

China 25.8%, US 11.4%, Australia 5%, South Korea 4.1% (2016)

Reserves of foreign exchange and gold

$60.3 billion (31 December 2017 est.)

$55.07 billion (31 December 2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 36

$1.217 trillion (31 December 2016 est.)

$1.233 trillion (31 December 2015 est.)

country comparison to the world: 2

Debt - external

$1.67 trillion (31 December 2017 est.)

$1.547 trillion (31 December 2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 12

$3.24 trillion (31 March 2016 est.)

$2.83 trillion (31 March 2015 est.)

country comparison to the world: 8

Stock of direct foreign investment - at home

$647.7 billion (31 December 2017 est.)

$617.7 billion (31 December 2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 16

$268.4 billion (31 December 2017 est.)

$238.4 billion (31 December 2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 23

Stock of direct foreign investment - abroad

$443.4 billion (31 December 2017 est.)

$441.4 billion (31 December 2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 18

$1.548 trillion (31 December 2017 est.)

$1.363 trillion (31 December 2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 8

Exchange rates

Australian dollars (AUD) per US dollar -

1.31 (2017 est.)

1.34 (2016 est.)

1.34 (2015 est.)

1.33 (2014 est.)

1.11 (2013 est.)

yen (JPY) per US dollar -

111.1 (2017 est.)

108.76 (2016 est.)

108.76 (2015 est.)

121.02 (2014 est.)

97.44 (2013 est.)

Energy comparison between [Australia] and [Japan]

Australia Japan
Electricity access

electrification - total population: 100% (2016)

electrification - total population: 100% (2016)

Electricity - production

237.9 billion kWh (2015 est.)

country comparison to the world: 20

976.3 billion kWh (2015 est.)

country comparison to the world: 6

Electricity - consumption

223.6 billion kWh (2015 est.)

country comparison to the world: 18

933.6 billion kWh (2015 est.)

country comparison to the world: 5

Electricity - exports

0 kWh (2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 102

0 kWh (2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 152

Electricity - imports

0 kWh (2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 121

0 kWh (2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 163

Electricity - installed generating capacity

67.03 million kW (2015 est.)

country comparison to the world: 18

322.2 million kW (2015 est.)

country comparison to the world: 4

Electricity - from fossil fuels

72.9% of total installed capacity (2015 est.)

country comparison to the world: 98

59.5% of total installed capacity (2015 est.)

country comparison to the world: 130

Electricity - from nuclear fuels

0% of total installed capacity (2015 est.)

country comparison to the world: 43

12.5% of total installed capacity (2015 est.)

country comparison to the world: 14

Electricity - from hydroelectric plants

10.9% of total installed capacity (2015 est.)

country comparison to the world: 116

7% of total installed capacity (2015 est.)

country comparison to the world: 126

Electricity - from other renewable sources

16.1% of total installed capacity (2015 est.)

country comparison to the world: 43

15% of total installed capacity (2015 est.)

country comparison to the world: 48

Crude oil - production

289,700 bbl/day (2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 33

3,918 bbl/day (2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 84

Crude oil - exports

213,600 bbl/day (2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 29

0 bbl/day (2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 142

Crude oil - imports

339,500 bbl/day (2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 25

3.181 million bbl/day (2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 4

Crude oil - proved reserves

1.821 billion bbl (1 January 2017 est.)

country comparison to the world: 39

44.12 million bbl (1 January 2017 est.)

country comparison to the world: 80

Refined petroleum products - production

472,100 bbl/day (2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 34

3.536 million bbl/day (2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 6

Refined petroleum products - consumption

1.1 million bbl/day (2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 21

4.026 million bbl/day (2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 5

Refined petroleum products - exports

60,290 bbl/day (2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 50

381,100 bbl/day (2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 21

Refined petroleum products - imports

564,300 bbl/day (2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 14

1.141 million bbl/day (2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 5

Natural gas - production

67.2 billion cu m (2015 est.)

country comparison to the world: 13

4.453 billion cu m (2015 est.)

country comparison to the world: 53

Natural gas - consumption

46.99 billion cu m (2015 est.)

country comparison to the world: 24

123.6 billion cu m (2015 est.)

country comparison to the world: 10

Natural gas - exports

34.06 billion cu m (2015 est.)

country comparison to the world: 11

0 cu m (2014 est.)

country comparison to the world: 125

Natural gas - imports

6.373 billion cu m (2015 est.)

country comparison to the world: 32

114.7 billion cu m (2015 est.)

country comparison to the world: 2

Natural gas - proved reserves

1.989 trillion cu m (1 January 2017 est.)

country comparison to the world: 18

20.9 billion cu m (1 January 2017 est.)

country comparison to the world: 76

Carbon dioxide emissions from consumption of energy

385 million Mt (2015 est.)

country comparison to the world: 18

1.257 billion Mt (2013 est.)

country comparison to the world: 6

Communications comparison between [Australia] and [Japan]

Australia Japan
Telephones - fixed lines

total subscriptions: 8.18 million

subscriptions per 100 inhabitants: 36 (July 2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 22

total subscriptions: 64,099,179

subscriptions per 100 inhabitants: 51 (July 2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 4

Telephones - mobile cellular

total: 26.551 million

subscriptions per 100 inhabitants: 114 (July 2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 48

total: 166,852,753

subscriptions per 100 inhabitants: 132 (July 2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 8

Telephone system

general assessment: excellent domestic and international service

domestic: domestic satellite system; significant use of radiotelephone in areas of low population density; rapid growth of mobile telephones

international: country code - 61; landing point for the SEA-ME-WE-3 optical telecommunications submarine cable with links to Asia, the Middle East, and Europe; the Southern Cross fiber-optic submarine cable provides links to NZ and the US; satellite earth stations - 10 Intelsat (4 Indian Ocean and 6 Pacific Ocean), 2 Inmarsat, 2 Globalstar, 5 other (2015)

general assessment: excellent domestic and international service

domestic: high level of modern technology and excellent service of every kind

international: country code - 81; numerous submarine cables provide links throughout Asia, Australia, the Middle East, Europe, and US; satellite earth stations - 7 Intelsat (Pacific and Indian Oceans), 1 Intersputnik (Indian Ocean region), 2 Inmarsat (Pacific and Indian Ocean regions), and 8 SkyPerfect JSAT (2012)

Broadcast media

the Australian Broadcasting Corporation (ABC) runs multiple national and local radio networks and TV stations, as well as Australia Network, a TV service that broadcasts throughout the Asia-Pacific region and is the main public broadcaster; Special Broadcasting Service (SBS), a second large public broadcaster, operates radio and TV networks broadcasting in multiple languages; several large national commercial TV networks, a large number of local commercial TV stations, and hundreds of commercial radio stations are accessible; cable and satellite systems are available (2009)

a mixture of public and commercial broadcast TV and radio stations; 6 national terrestrial TV networks including 1 public broadcaster; the large number of radio and TV stations available provide a wide range of choices; satellite and cable services provide access to international channels (2012)

Internet country code

.au

.jp

Internet users

total: 20,288,409

percent of population: 88.2% (July 2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 34

total: 116,565,962

percent of population: 92.0% (July 2016 est.)

country comparison to the world: 6

Transportation comparison between [Australia] and [Japan]

Australia Japan
National air transport system

number of registered air carriers: 25

inventory of registered aircraft operated by air carriers: 583

annual passenger traffic on registered air carriers: 69,294,187

annual freight traffic on registered air carriers: 1,887,295,820 mt-km (2018)

number of registered air carriers: 23

inventory of registered aircraft operated by air carriers: 627

annual passenger traffic on registered air carriers: 113.762 million

annual freight traffic on registered air carriers: 8,868.745 million mt-km (2015)

Civil aircraft registration country code prefix

VH (2016)

JA (2016)

Airports

480 (2013)

country comparison to the world: 16

175 (2013)

country comparison to the world: 33

Airports - with paved runways

total: 349

over 3,047 m: 11

2,438 to 3,047 m: 14

1,524 to 2,437 m: 155

914 to 1,523 m: 155

under 914 m: 14 (2017)

total: 142

over 3,047 m: 6

2,438 to 3,047 m: 45

1,524 to 2,437 m: 38

914 to 1,523 m: 28

under 914 m: 25 (2017)

Airports - with unpaved runways

total: 131

1,524 to 2,437 m: 16

914 to 1,523 m: 101

under 914 m: 14 (2013)

total: 33

914 to 1,523 m: 5

under 914 m: 28 (2013)

Heliports

1 (2013)

16 (2013)

Pipelines

condensate/gas 637 km; gas 30,054 km; liquid petroleum gas 240 km; oil 3,609 km; oil/gas/water 110 km; refined products 72 km (2013)

gas 4,456 km; oil 174 km; oil/gas/water 104 km (2013)

Railways

total: 33,343 km

broad gauge: 3,247 km 1.600-m gauge (372 km electrified)

standard gauge: 17,446 km 1.435-m gauge (650 km electrified)

narrow gauge: 12,318 km 1.067-m gauge (2,075.5 km electrified)

other gauge: 35 km (2015)

country comparison to the world: 7

total: 27,311 km

standard gauge: 4,800 km 1.435-m gauge (4,800 km electrified)

dual gauge: 132 km 1.435-1.067-m gauge (132 km electrified)

narrow gauge: 124 km 1.372-m gauge (124 km electrified); 22,207 km 1.067-m gauge (15,430 km electrified); 48 km 0.762-m gauge (48 km electrified) (2015)

country comparison to the world: 11

Roadways

total: 873,573 km

urban: 145,928 km

non-urban: 727,645 km (2015)

country comparison to the world: 9

total: 1,218,772 km

paved: 992,835 km (includes 8,428 km of expressways)

unpaved: 225,937 km (2015)

country comparison to the world: 6

Waterways

2,000 km (mainly used for recreation on Murray and Murray-Darling River systems) (2011)

country comparison to the world: 42

1,770 km (seagoing vessels use inland seas) (2010)

country comparison to the world: 44

Merchant marine

total: 549

by type: bulk carrier 4, general cargo 83, oil tanker 10, other 452 (2017)

country comparison to the world: 39

total: 5,289

by type: bulk carrier 150, container ship 20, general cargo 1,963, oil tanker 714, other 2,442 (2017)

country comparison to the world: 3

Ports and terminals

major seaport(s): Brisbane, Cairns, Darwin, Fremantle, Geelong, Gladstone, Hobart, Melbourne, Newcastle, Port Adelaide, Port Kembla, Sydney

dry bulk cargo port(s): Dampier (iron ore), Dalrymple Bay (coal), Hay Point (coal), Port Hedland (iron ore), Port Walcott (iron ore)

container port(s) (TEUs): Brisbane (1,152,000), Melbourne (2,638,000), Sydney (2,330,000) (2015)

LNG terminal(s) (export): Darwin, Karratha, Burrup, Curtis Island

major seaport(s): Chiba, Kawasaki, Kobe, Mizushima, Moji, Nagoya, Osaka, Tokyo, Tomakomai, Yokohama

container port(s) (TEUs): Kobe (2,707,000), Nagoya (2,631,000), Osaka (1,970,000), Tokyo (4,150,000), Yokohama (2,787,000) (2015)

LNG terminal(s) (import): Chita, Fukwoke, Futtsu, Hachinone, Hakodate, Hatsukaichi, Higashi Ohgishima, Higashi Niigata, Himeiji, Joetsu, Kagoshima, Kawagoe, Kita Kyushu, Mizushima, Nagasaki, Naoetsu, Negishi, Ohgishima, Oita, Sakai, Sakaide, Senboku, Shimizu, Shin Minato, Sodegaura, Tobata, Yanai, Yokkaichi; Okinawa - Nakagusuku

Military comparison between [Australia] and [Japan]

Australia Japan
Military expenditures

2% of GDP (2016)

1.98% of GDP (2015)

1.8% of GDP (2014)

1.68% of GDP (2013)

1.7% of GDP (2012)

country comparison to the world: 48

0.93% of GDP (2016)

0.94% of GDP (2015)

0.96% of GDP (2014)

0.95% of GDP (2013)

0.97% of GDP (2012)

country comparison to the world: 119

Military branches

Australian Defense Force (ADF): Australian Army (includes Special Operations Command), Royal Australian Navy (includes Naval Aviation Force), Royal Australian Air Force, Joint Operations Command (JOC) (2016)

Japanese Ministry of Defense (MOD): Ground Self-Defense Force (Rikujou Jieitai, GSDF), Maritime Self-Defense Force (Kaijou Jieitai, MSDF), Air Self-Defense Force (Koukuu Jieitai, ASDF) (2011)

Military service age and obligation

17 years of age for voluntary military service (with parental consent); no conscription; women allowed to serve in most combat roles (2018)

18 years of age for voluntary military service; no conscription; mandatory retirement at age 53 for senior enlisted personnel and at 62 years for senior service officers (2012)

Transnational comparison between [Australia] and [Japan]

Australia Japan
Disputes - international

in 2018, Australia and Timor-Leste signed a permanent maritime border treaty, scrapping a 2007 development zone and revenue sharing arrangement between the countries; Australia asserts land and maritime claims to Antarctica; Australia's 2004 submission to the Commission on the Limits of the Continental Shelf extends its continental margins over 3.37 million square kilometers, expanding its seabed roughly 30 percent beyond its claimed EEZ; all borders between Indonesia and Australia have been agreed upon bilaterally, but a 1997 treaty that would settle the last of their maritime and EEZ boundary has yet to be ratified by Indonesia's legislature; Indonesian groups challenge Australia's claim to Ashmore Reef; Australia closed parts of the Ashmore and Cartier reserve to Indonesian traditional fishing

the sovereignty dispute over the islands of Etorofu, Kunashiri, and Shikotan, and the Habomai group, known in Japan as the "Northern Territories" and in Russia as the "Southern Kuril Islands," occupied by the Soviet Union in 1945, now administered by Russia and claimed by Japan, remains the primary sticking point to signing a peace treaty formally ending World War II hostilities; Japan and South Korea claim Liancourt Rocks (Take-shima/Tok-do) occupied by South Korea since 1954; the Japanese-administered Senkaku Islands are also claimed by China and Taiwan

Refugees and internally displaced persons

refugees (country of origin): 9,217 (Afghanistan); 6,128 (Iran) (2016)

stateless persons: 626 (2016)

Illicit drugs

Tasmania is one of the world's major suppliers of licit opiate products; government maintains strict controls over areas of opium poppy cultivation and output of poppy straw concentrate; major consumer of cocaine and amphetamines

-

AUD to JPY Historical Rates

year by month
AUD to JPY in 2023 AUD to JPY in 2023-06  AUD to JPY in 2023-05  AUD to JPY in 2023-04  AUD to JPY in 2023-03  AUD to JPY in 2023-02  AUD to JPY in 2023-01 
AUD to JPY in 2022 AUD to JPY in 2022-12  AUD to JPY in 2022-11  AUD to JPY in 2022-10  AUD to JPY in 2022-09  AUD to JPY in 2022-08  AUD to JPY in 2022-07  AUD to JPY in 2022-06  AUD to JPY in 2022-05  AUD to JPY in 2022-04  AUD to JPY in 2022-03  AUD to JPY in 2022-02  AUD to JPY in 2022-01 
AUD to JPY in 2021 AUD to JPY in 2021-12  AUD to JPY in 2021-11  AUD to JPY in 2021-10  AUD to JPY in 2021-09  AUD to JPY in 2021-08  AUD to JPY in 2021-07  AUD to JPY in 2021-06  AUD to JPY in 2021-05  AUD to JPY in 2021-04  AUD to JPY in 2021-03  AUD to JPY in 2021-02  AUD to JPY in 2021-01 
AUD to JPY in 2020 AUD to JPY in 2020-12  AUD to JPY in 2020-11  AUD to JPY in 2020-10  AUD to JPY in 2020-09  AUD to JPY in 2020-08  AUD to JPY in 2020-07  AUD to JPY in 2020-06  AUD to JPY in 2020-05  AUD to JPY in 2020-04  AUD to JPY in 2020-03  AUD to JPY in 2020-02  AUD to JPY in 2020-01 
AUD to JPY in 2019 AUD to JPY in 2019-12  AUD to JPY in 2019-11  AUD to JPY in 2019-10  AUD to JPY in 2019-09  AUD to JPY in 2019-08  AUD to JPY in 2019-07  AUD to JPY in 2019-06  AUD to JPY in 2019-05  AUD to JPY in 2019-04  AUD to JPY in 2019-03  AUD to JPY in 2019-02  AUD to JPY in 2019-01 
AUD to JPY in 2018 AUD to JPY in 2018-12  AUD to JPY in 2018-11  AUD to JPY in 2018-10  AUD to JPY in 2018-09  AUD to JPY in 2018-08  AUD to JPY in 2018-07  AUD to JPY in 2018-06  AUD to JPY in 2018-05  AUD to JPY in 2018-04  AUD to JPY in 2018-03  AUD to JPY in 2018-02  AUD to JPY in 2018-01 
AUD to JPY in 2017 AUD to JPY in 2017-12  AUD to JPY in 2017-11  AUD to JPY in 2017-10  AUD to JPY in 2017-09  AUD to JPY in 2017-08  AUD to JPY in 2017-07  AUD to JPY in 2017-06  AUD to JPY in 2017-05  AUD to JPY in 2017-04  AUD to JPY in 2017-03  AUD to JPY in 2017-02  AUD to JPY in 2017-01 
AUD to JPY in 2016 AUD to JPY in 2016-12  AUD to JPY in 2016-11  AUD to JPY in 2016-10  AUD to JPY in 2016-09  AUD to JPY in 2016-08  AUD to JPY in 2016-07  AUD to JPY in 2016-06  AUD to JPY in 2016-05  AUD to JPY in 2016-04  AUD to JPY in 2016-03  AUD to JPY in 2016-02  AUD to JPY in 2016-01 
AUD to JPY in 2015 AUD to JPY in 2015-12  AUD to JPY in 2015-11  AUD to JPY in 2015-10  AUD to JPY in 2015-09  AUD to JPY in 2015-08  AUD to JPY in 2015-07  AUD to JPY in 2015-06  AUD to JPY in 2015-05  AUD to JPY in 2015-04  AUD to JPY in 2015-03  AUD to JPY in 2015-02  AUD to JPY in 2015-01 
AUD to JPY in 2014 AUD to JPY in 2014-12  AUD to JPY in 2014-11  AUD to JPY in 2014-10  AUD to JPY in 2014-09  AUD to JPY in 2014-08  AUD to JPY in 2014-07  AUD to JPY in 2014-06  AUD to JPY in 2014-05  AUD to JPY in 2014-04  AUD to JPY in 2014-03  AUD to JPY in 2014-02  AUD to JPY in 2014-01 
AUD to JPY in 2013 AUD to JPY in 2013-12  AUD to JPY in 2013-11  AUD to JPY in 2013-10  AUD to JPY in 2013-09  AUD to JPY in 2013-08  AUD to JPY in 2013-07  AUD to JPY in 2013-06  AUD to JPY in 2013-05  AUD to JPY in 2013-04  AUD to JPY in 2013-03  AUD to JPY in 2013-02  AUD to JPY in 2013-01 
AUD to JPY in 2012 AUD to JPY in 2012-12  AUD to JPY in 2012-11  AUD to JPY in 2012-10  AUD to JPY in 2012-09  AUD to JPY in 2012-08  AUD to JPY in 2012-07  AUD to JPY in 2012-06  AUD to JPY in 2012-05  AUD to JPY in 2012-04  AUD to JPY in 2012-03  AUD to JPY in 2012-02  AUD to JPY in 2012-01 
AUD to JPY in 2011 AUD to JPY in 2011-12  AUD to JPY in 2011-11  AUD to JPY in 2011-10  AUD to JPY in 2011-09  AUD to JPY in 2011-08  AUD to JPY in 2011-07  AUD to JPY in 2011-06  AUD to JPY in 2011-05  AUD to JPY in 2011-04  AUD to JPY in 2011-03  AUD to JPY in 2011-02  AUD to JPY in 2011-01 
AUD to JPY in 2010 AUD to JPY in 2010-12  AUD to JPY in 2010-11  AUD to JPY in 2010-10  AUD to JPY in 2010-09  AUD to JPY in 2010-08  AUD to JPY in 2010-07  AUD to JPY in 2010-06  AUD to JPY in 2010-05  AUD to JPY in 2010-04  AUD to JPY in 2010-03  AUD to JPY in 2010-02  AUD to JPY in 2010-01 
AUD to JPY in 2009 AUD to JPY in 2009-12  AUD to JPY in 2009-11  AUD to JPY in 2009-10  AUD to JPY in 2009-09  AUD to JPY in 2009-08  AUD to JPY in 2009-07  AUD to JPY in 2009-06  AUD to JPY in 2009-05  AUD to JPY in 2009-04  AUD to JPY in 2009-03  AUD to JPY in 2009-02  AUD to JPY in 2009-01 
AUD to JPY in 2008 AUD to JPY in 2008-12  AUD to JPY in 2008-11  AUD to JPY in 2008-10  AUD to JPY in 2008-09  AUD to JPY in 2008-08  AUD to JPY in 2008-07  AUD to JPY in 2008-06  AUD to JPY in 2008-05  AUD to JPY in 2008-04  AUD to JPY in 2008-03  AUD to JPY in 2008-02  AUD to JPY in 2008-01 
AUD to JPY in 2007 AUD to JPY in 2007-12  AUD to JPY in 2007-11  AUD to JPY in 2007-10  AUD to JPY in 2007-09  AUD to JPY in 2007-08  AUD to JPY in 2007-07  AUD to JPY in 2007-06  AUD to JPY in 2007-05  AUD to JPY in 2007-04  AUD to JPY in 2007-03  AUD to JPY in 2007-02  AUD to JPY in 2007-01 
AUD to JPY in 2006 AUD to JPY in 2006-12  AUD to JPY in 2006-11  AUD to JPY in 2006-10  AUD to JPY in 2006-09  AUD to JPY in 2006-08  AUD to JPY in 2006-07  AUD to JPY in 2006-06  AUD to JPY in 2006-05  AUD to JPY in 2006-04  AUD to JPY in 2006-03  AUD to JPY in 2006-02  AUD to JPY in 2006-01 
AUD to JPY in 2005 AUD to JPY in 2005-12  AUD to JPY in 2005-11  AUD to JPY in 2005-10  AUD to JPY in 2005-09  AUD to JPY in 2005-08  AUD to JPY in 2005-07  AUD to JPY in 2005-06  AUD to JPY in 2005-05  AUD to JPY in 2005-04  AUD to JPY in 2005-03  AUD to JPY in 2005-02  AUD to JPY in 2005-01 
AUD to JPY in 2004 AUD to JPY in 2004-12  AUD to JPY in 2004-11  AUD to JPY in 2004-10  AUD to JPY in 2004-09  AUD to JPY in 2004-08  AUD to JPY in 2004-07  AUD to JPY in 2004-06  AUD to JPY in 2004-05  AUD to JPY in 2004-04  AUD to JPY in 2004-03  AUD to JPY in 2004-02  AUD to JPY in 2004-01 
AUD to JPY in 2003 AUD to JPY in 2003-12  AUD to JPY in 2003-11  AUD to JPY in 2003-10  AUD to JPY in 2003-09  AUD to JPY in 2003-08  AUD to JPY in 2003-07  AUD to JPY in 2003-06  AUD to JPY in 2003-05  AUD to JPY in 2003-04  AUD to JPY in 2003-03  AUD to JPY in 2003-02  AUD to JPY in 2003-01 
AUD to JPY in 2002 AUD to JPY in 2002-12  AUD to JPY in 2002-11  AUD to JPY in 2002-10  AUD to JPY in 2002-09  AUD to JPY in 2002-08  AUD to JPY in 2002-07  AUD to JPY in 2002-06  AUD to JPY in 2002-05  AUD to JPY in 2002-04  AUD to JPY in 2002-03  AUD to JPY in 2002-02  AUD to JPY in 2002-01 
AUD to JPY in 2001 AUD to JPY in 2001-12  AUD to JPY in 2001-11  AUD to JPY in 2001-10  AUD to JPY in 2001-09  AUD to JPY in 2001-08  AUD to JPY in 2001-07  AUD to JPY in 2001-06  AUD to JPY in 2001-05  AUD to JPY in 2001-04  AUD to JPY in 2001-03  AUD to JPY in 2001-02  AUD to JPY in 2001-01 
AUD to JPY in 2000 AUD to JPY in 2000-12  AUD to JPY in 2000-11  AUD to JPY in 2000-10  AUD to JPY in 2000-09  AUD to JPY in 2000-08  AUD to JPY in 2000-07  AUD to JPY in 2000-06  AUD to JPY in 2000-05  AUD to JPY in 2000-04  AUD to JPY in 2000-03  AUD to JPY in 2000-02  AUD to JPY in 2000-01 

All AUD Exchange Rates Now

Exchange Rate Exchange Rate Exchange Rate
AUD to AED rate 2.43146 ▼ AUD to ALL rate 67.1782 ▼ AUD to ANG rate 1.19329 ▼
AUD to ARS rate 159.61641 ▲ AUD to AWG rate 1.19326 ▼ AUD to BBD rate 1.324 ▼
AUD to BDT rate 71.02927 ▼ AUD to BGN rate 1.20869 ▼ AUD to BHD rate 0.24915 ▼
AUD to BIF rate 1870.15002 ▼ AUD to BMD rate 0.662 ▼ AUD to BND rate 0.89359 ▼
AUD to BOB rate 4.57504 ▼ AUD to BRL rate 3.28134 ▼ AUD to BSD rate 0.662 ▼
AUD to BTN rate 54.67251 ▲ AUD to BZD rate 1.33462 ▼ AUD to CAD rate 0.88883 ▼
AUD to CHF rate 0.60178 ▼ AUD to CLP rate 528.87843 ▼ AUD to CNY rate 4.6902 ▼
AUD to COP rate 2917.88545 ▼ AUD to CRC rate 358.07814 ▲ AUD to CZK rate 14.59657 ▼
AUD to DKK rate 4.60421 ▼ AUD to DOP rate 36.32622 ▲ AUD to DZD rate 90.2715 ▼
AUD to EGP rate 20.43757 ▲ AUD to ETB rate 36.29382 ▲ AUD to EUR rate 0.61791 ▼
AUD to FJD rate 1.48036 ▼ AUD to GBP rate 0.53171 ▼ AUD to GMD rate 39.43534 ▼
AUD to GNF rate 5712.53351 ▼ AUD to GTQ rate 5.18438 ▼ AUD to HKD rate 5.18895 ▼
AUD to HNL rate 16.33507 ▼ AUD to HRK rate 4.65812 ▼ AUD to HTG rate 93.36443 ▲
AUD to HUF rate 228.72762 ▼ AUD to IDR rate 9865.05792 ▼ AUD to ILS rate 2.48294 ▲
AUD to INR rate 54.54764 ▼ AUD to IQD rate 869.82878 ▲ AUD to IRR rate 28002.60034 ▼
AUD to ISK rate 93.2758 ▼ AUD to JMD rate 102.77621 ▲ AUD to JOD rate 0.46956 ▼
AUD to JPY rate 92.6502 ▼ AUD to KES rate 91.03774 ▼ AUD to KMF rate 302.9973 ▼
AUD to KRW rate 864.67131 ▼ AUD to KWD rate 0.20328 ▼ AUD to KYD rate 0.55177 ▼
AUD to KZT rate 297.14099 ▼ AUD to LBP rate 9974.39365 ▼ AUD to LKR rate 192.86349 ▲
AUD to LSL rate 12.91908 ▼ AUD to MAD rate 6.74615 ▼ AUD to MDL rate 11.79152 ▲
AUD to MKD rate 38.16955 ▼ AUD to MNT rate 2329.57803 ▼ AUD to MOP rate 5.34531 ▼
AUD to MUR rate 30.1034 ▼ AUD to MVR rate 10.16501 ▼ AUD to MWK rate 679.49782 ▲
AUD to MXN rate 11.6224 ▼ AUD to MYR rate 3.03031 ▼ AUD to NAD rate 12.95534 ▼
AUD to NGN rate 306.48289 ▲ AUD to NIO rate 24.20272 ▼ AUD to NOK rate 7.29775 ▼
AUD to NPR rate 87.47609 ▲ AUD to NZD rate 1.09178 ▼ AUD to OMR rate 0.25488 ▼
AUD to PAB rate 0.662 ▼ AUD to PEN rate 2.44866 ▲ AUD to PGK rate 2.38842 ▲
AUD to PHP rate 37.08722 ▼ AUD to PKR rate 189.78558 ▲ AUD to PLN rate 2.77563 ▼
AUD to PYG rate 4810.79877 ▲ AUD to QAR rate 2.42317 ▲ AUD to RON rate 3.0695 ▼
AUD to RUB rate 53.4896 ▼ AUD to RWF rate 749.54951 ▲ AUD to SAR rate 2.483 ▼
AUD to SBD rate 5.52173 ▼ AUD to SCR rate 9.2872 ▲ AUD to SEK rate 7.15053 ▼
AUD to SGD rate 0.89396 ▼ AUD to SLL rate 11694.23014 ▼ AUD to SVC rate 5.79336 ▼
AUD to SZL rate 12.91229 ▼ AUD to THB rate 22.99673 ▼ AUD to TND rate 2.0469 ▼
AUD to TOP rate 1.5765 ▼ AUD to TRY rate 13.87612 ▼ AUD to TTD rate 4.50714 ▲
AUD to TWD rate 20.31129 ▼ AUD to TZS rate 1567.61602 ▼ AUD to UAH rate 24.54285 ▲
AUD to UGX rate 2485.32873 ▲ AUD to USD rate 0.662 ▼ AUD to UYU rate 25.693 ▼
AUD to VUV rate 78.7641 ▼ AUD to WST rate 1.80429 ▼ AUD to XAF rate 405.32292 ▼
AUD to XCD rate 1.78909 ▼ AUD to XOF rate 405.32292 ▼ AUD to XPF rate 73.73637 ▼
AUD to YER rate 165.73168 ▼ AUD to ZAR rate 12.91587 ▼

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