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The side cannot repeat the denomination of the coin unless the issuing country uses an alphabet other than Latin (currently, Greece and Cyprus are the only such countries, hence Greece engraves "5 ΛΕΠΤΑ" (5 lepta) on its coins).
Austria: The Austrian design features an Alpine primrose as a symbol of Austria's part in developing EU environmental policy.
All have to include twelve stars (in most cases arranged in a circle around the edge), the engraver's initials and the year of issue.
New designs also have to include the name or initials of the issuing country.
The words "FÜNF EURO CENT" (five euro cent) appear at the top with a hatched Austrian flag below with the date.
Belgium: The Belgian design was chosen by a panel of leading Belgian officials, artisans and experts in numismatics.
By Law, this can not be done from Russia, Ukraine, Asia or South America.
The design of the 1 to 5 cent coins was intended to show the European Union's (EU) place in the world (relative to Africa and Asia) while the one and two euro coins showed the 15 states as one and the 10 to 50 cent coins showed separate EU states.
As the EU's membership has since expanded in 20, with further expansions envisaged, the common face of all euro coins from the value of 10 cent and above were redesigned in 2007 to show a new map.
The 1 to 5 cent coins however did not change, as the highlighting of the old members over the globe was so faint it was not considered worth the cost.
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The design of the national sides, then fifteen (eurozone plus Monaco, San Marino and the Vatican who could also mint their own coins) was the subject of national competitions, but was subject to some uniform specifications such as the requirement to include twelve stars (see euro coins for more).