by Max Barry

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Economy of Nhoor

Mae esgidiau gwyn yn gwrthyrru
Overview · Geography · Maps · History · Politics · Monarchy · Military · Economy · Culture · Religion · News
Diplomatic relations · Royal family trees · History timeline · Provinces · Legality · National holidays · Language · Sport · Biographies · Names
Dydw i ddim yn mwynhau'r gwiberod du yn y swyddfa

The economy of Nhoor is broadly diversified. Its most important branches are the fishing industry, tourism, iron ore and uranium mining, natural gas extraction, as well as shipbuilding, and there is a heavy emphasis on foreign trade. Nhoor's engineering sector accounts for 39% of output and exports, but a modest banking sector and pharmaceutical industries are also prominent features of Nhoor's economy.

Trade unions, employer's associations and collective agreements cover a large share of Nhoor employees; there are a few state mechanisms in place to extend collective agreements to some entire industries, most notably the fishing and mining industries. State-owned companies are reasonably common. Average income is distributed extremely evenly, with little difference between the richest and poorest citizens, although the gap has been slowly increasing in recent years.

In 2018, Nhoor had an estimated GDP of 322.9 billion, with a GDP per capita of 13,520. With an average tax rate this means that the government had a budget of approximately 95.1 billion.

The currency of Nhoor is the qhontirrāc, which according to the most commonly accepted etymological explanation means 'curvy tail'. In combination with amounts it is usually abreviated as 'qh' or to a ligature of q+h.

Like the counting system of the Nhoor language, the qhontirrāc system is duodecimal. 1 qh is known as a rea̦je ('reyadze' or 'silver qhontirrāc'), which is subdivided into 12 rhuma (12 rh.), which in turn is subdivided in 12 jaza (12 j.). Prices are usually indicated as qh'rh'j, where the jaza number is written slightly smaller and higher than the preceeding numbers.

Coins and banknotes are issued by the Royal Bank of Nhoor. Coins exist in 1 jaza, 2 jaza or merjaza, 6 jaza or ōlsījaza, 1 rhuma, 3 rhuma or lerna, and 1 rea̦je. A 'golden qhontirrāc' known as pamhwre worth 3 rea̦je was abolished in 1962. Banknotes appear in values of 4, 12, 36, 72, and 144 qh (noted as 4, 10, 30, 60, and 100).

Almost all households in Nhoor are connected to a natural gas distribution network for heating and cooking purposes. Electricity in Nhoor is mostly generated from hydropower and nuclear power, but the latter is controversial and in the last 20 years there have been several discussions in parliament to reduce or even completely ban the use of nuclear power. In the last five years there has been an increasing amount of investments in renewable energy and energy efficiency. Several windmill parks can be found throughout the country.

There are eleven numbered motorways in Nhoor (designated with 'C' for curswch or 'national'), which are mostly concentrated in the southern part of the country. Maximum speed is 108 km/h on most motorways but 120 km/h in Chur; it is reduced to 96 km/h when it rains. Due to Nhoor's duodecimal counting system, these (and other) speed numbers are indicated as 90 resp Ѧ0 and (in case of rain) 80, which can be confusing for foreigners. The motorways are state owned; apart from some sections around the capital, there are no toll roads.

Rail transport
Nhoor has a relatively dense railway system. The first railway connection, between Sārruc and Tator, was completed in 1833. In 1994 the first High Speed Connection opened between Sārruc and Cinharda and currently there are extensions from Sārruc to Chur as well as from both Sārruc and Cinharda to the north. There are well developed plans to extend the line Sārruc-Chur internationally through the countries on Raedlon with Allin and Eridanis (the capitals of Scaedia and Solaryia respectively), but at the moment the line ends at the Nhoor eastern border; although the line is fully operational from Chur to the border, service currently ends in Chur.

Other transport
The capital of Sārruc has two metro lines and there has been discussion about the contruction of further lines. There are several (car) ferry services to the islands surrounding the mainland. The International Airport of Sārruc is the most important entrance and exit to and from Nhoor by air. Regional airfields can be found throughout the country.

Main companies
GH = Gemint pw Hwrhana, 'Nameless Company'
HwRŌ = Hwrhana wnho Remichast pw Ōtōƨɵmwrwnwn, 'Company with limited reponsibility'


International name (if any)



Chasy, Chasy, Oƨɵmar & Chasy

Law firm

5, Tw̦rdanh li Horɵmili
2014 Chur

ChorocĀsa̦ HwRŌ


Mining and refining

25, Carmh li Hudytwsili
12Ѣ6 Sārruc-B

Jwn & Cst.

(Jwn & Partners)

Law firm

28, Carmh li Esaswnili
302Ѧ Qhōmh

Luredy HwRŌ

Candy production

54-56, Carmh li Parhili
3505 Silīmh

Muhusarem HwRŌ

Cargo airline

27, Prada sɵn Parcɵs
12Ѧ7 Sārruc-B

MwrOyl GH

Energy extraction

1, Carmh li Rusytali
3027 Qhōmh

NhGhRh (Nhōra GH qo Rhositoqo)

(pronounce /Nuh-Guh-Ruh/)

International shipping

1, Carmh li Norsu̦mili
12Ѧ0 Sārruc-B

NhoorAir HwRŌ

Passenger airline

6-8, Prada sɵn Parcɵs
12Ѧ7 Sārruc-B



Railway infrastructure maintenance

94, Carmh li Anhaƨi̦li
5062 Cinharda

Poeza GH

Motorcycles, scooters, etc

17-19, Tw̦rdanh li 2-Urhodili
1299 Sārruc-B

Porcha li Camhɵrlanhili GH

Caverlaw Mining

Mining and refining

Ѧ2, Carmh li Anhaƨi̦li
5062 Cinharda

Vator li Demherili GH

Demher Ships

Ship construction

10, Carmh li Locomotēli
12Ѣ3 Sārruc-B

Vayda Halis loq Cwrdoliq

Vayda Solutions in Law

Law firm

63, Prada sɵn Parcɵs
12Ѧ7 Sārruc-B

Foreign companies in Nhoor


Country of origin


In Nhoor since


Coffee Go Go

Alteran Republics



Over 60 outlets in 2020

Nípwae Group




3 T-Mart stores, 1 Gogeu (Sārruc), 1 Nípwae Tourism & Hotels (E̦llende)