EUR/NOK Forex Trading

EUR/NOK is a cross currency pair that includes one of the major world currencies. This allows traders to experience exciting market swings. Interested? Start trading EUR/NOK with FXOpen today!

Open a trading account

EUR/NOK Live Charts

Use our EUR/NOK chart to get the most up-to-date insight into the recent performance of this pair and other currency pairs used in forex trading. It can help you make informed decisions at home or on the go – no matter if you use the TickTrader desktop platform, web terminal, or mobile app. Our real-time chart includes the very latest prices, historical data, and technical analysis tools to help guide your next trade.

What Is EUR/NOK Trading?

EUR/NOK trading refers to the exchange of the euro and the Norwegian krone in the foreign exchange market. In this context, EUR/NOK represents the value of the euro relative to the Norwegian krone.

The format of a pair like EUR/NOK indicates how much of the quote currency (NOK) is needed to purchase one unit of the base currency (EUR). For example, if the exchange rate is 10.00, it means that 1 euro is equivalent to 10 Norwegian kroner.

It’s worth noting that in forex, NOK/EUR and EUR/NOK are different pairings that have different values. While the former’s rate is 0.086, the latter’s is 11.

The EUR/NOK FX pairing reacts strongly to market liquidity, as although the euro is one of the world’s major currencies, the Norwegian krone is a less common global trade currency. To make your trading more effective, FXOpen provides immediate trade execution and spreads from 0.0 pips.

EUR/NOK Historical Performance

The euro was introduced as an accounting currency in 1999, and euro banknotes and coins were introduced in physical form in 2002. This marked a significant step toward the economic integration of the European Union. Following the introduction of the euro, EUR/NOK experienced fluctuations in its exchange rate as the market adjusted to the new currency. Early exchange rate movements were influenced by factors such as market sentiment, economic indicators, and expectations about the Eurozone's economic performance.

The global financial crisis led to increased market volatility and impacted assets, including EUR/NOK. The crisis triggered risk aversion and changes in investor behaviour.

The Eurozone debt crisis, which began in 2009 and continued into the early 2010s, influenced the exchange rates. The crisis affected investor confidence in the Eurozone and led to a depreciation of the euro. As a result, the price plunged from above 9.5 to below 7.5 in the summer of 2012. However, later, the euro recovered and formed a strong uptrend.

The COVID-19 pandemic led to heightened market volatility and uncertainty. Both the euro and the Norwegian krone experienced fluctuations due to changes in economic conditions and central bank actions. In March 2020, the price skyrocketed above 13 but soon corrected. However, the euro was still strong. In May 2023, the price touched 12.

Major Factors That Affect the EUR/NOK Pair

Central bank interest rate decisions play a significant role in determining the relative attractiveness of a currency. Higher interest rates in the Eurozone compared to Norway could lead to an increase in demand for the euro, potentially strengthening EUR/NOK.

Also, economic indicators such as employment, inflation, GDP growth, and manufacturing data can impact a country's currency. Differences in economic performance between the Eurozone and Norway can impact the pair. If one region experiences stronger growth or higher inflation, it could affect currency valuation.

Norway is a major oil and gas producer, and the value of the Norwegian krone is often influenced by fluctuations in global energy prices. If oil prices rise, it can boost Norway's export revenues and potentially strengthen NOK.

Political stability and geopolitical events can impact investor sentiment. Events such as elections, trade tensions, and regional conflicts can lead to uncertainty and affect the exchange rate.

Open a trading account
CFDs are complex instruments and come with a high risk of losing money rapidly due to leverage. CFDs are complex instruments and come with a high risk of losing money rapidly due to leverage. 60% of retail investor accounts lose money when trading CFDs with this provider. You should consider whether you understand how CFDs work, and whether you can afford to take the high risk of losing your money.