CURRENCY POWER OUTLETS VISA AND ENTRY AIR TRAVEL TRAIN TRAVEL PUBLIC TRANSPORTATION Denominations of the Euro banknotes come in the following: 5 Euros, 10 Euros, 20 Euros, 50 Euros, 100 Euros, 200 Euros and 500 Euros. Although, if you have the opportunity to request specific banknotes from Travel Money suppliers then it is best not to take too many high value banknotes with you especially the 100 Euros, 200 Euros and 500 Euros banknotes as these will be more difficult to exchange at some outlets in Ireland. As for Euro Currency coins they come in the following denominations: 1 Cent, 2 Cent, 5 Cent, 10 Cent, 20 Cent, 50 Cent, 1 Euro and 2 Euros.Electricity in Ireland. In Ireland the power plugs and sockets are of type G. The standard voltage is 230 V and the standard frequency is 50 Hz. You will need a visa if you are a citizen of one of the countries whose nationals require a visa to enter Ireland. You can find detailed information on the application procedures on the website of the Irish Naturalisation and Immigration Service (INIS). It is advisable to check their website before applying for your visa, to make sure that you have the most up-to-date information. You can read this list of frequently asked questions about visas. Schiphol is the biggest, most important and the busiest airport in the Netherlands. It’s the fifth most trafficked airport in Europe. It is located in Haarlemmermeer, a municipality that borders towards the city of Haarlem. The tourists who land at Schiphol can benefit themselves of the suitable Dutch Railways (NS) service that links the airport to Amsterdam Central Station within 15 minutes. Schiphol is the main convenient civilian airport for Amsterdam. Most trains in Ireland operate to and from Dublin. There are two main stations in Dublin: Connolly Station and Heuston Station. There are no trains from Dublin Connolly to Dublin Heuston, so you have to take a tram or bus to connect between these stations. … Dublin Connolly – Sligo, Wexford, Rosslare Europort and Belfast. There are a number of modes of public transport in the Greater Dublin area run by a number of transport operators, most of them state or semi-state entities. Public transport in Dublin was overseen by the Dublin Transportation Office until 2009 when the National Transport Authority replaced this body. Public transport in Dublin underwent a major expansion in recent years, and the Irish Government had plans to invest heavily. in the system under the Transport 21 plan. However, as a result of the changed economic environment since 2008 these plans have been subject to re-assessment.