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The mene (also mina, Aramaic) is an ancient Mesopotamian unit of weight for gold or silver and one of the earliest written words for money. The mene, like the shekel, was also a unit of currency.
In ancient Greece, it originally equalled 70 drachmae and later was increased to 100 drachmae. The Greek word mna was borrowed from Semitic; compare Hebrew maneh, Aramaic mene. However, before it was used as currency, a mene was a unit of measurement, equal to 567 grams. One mene of gold would be worth $23,000 USD and one mene of silver would be worth $300 USD at today's metal prices.
In folk language used by sailors, the word mina or mines came to mean "mines", indicating mineral resources extracted from the ground.
From earliest Sumerian times, a mene was a unit of weight. At first, talents and shekels had not yet been introduced. By the time of Ur-Nammu, the mene had a value of 1/60 talents as well as 60 shekels. The value of the mene is calculated at 1.25 pounds or 0.571 kilograms per mene (18.358 troy ounces).
Evidence from Ugarit indicates that a mene was equivalent to fifty shekels.
The prophet Ezekiel refers to a mene('maneh' in the King James Version) as sixty shekels, in the Book of Ezekiel. Jesus of Nazareth tells the "parable of the mene" in Luke 19:11-27.
From the Akkadian period, 2 mene was equal to 1 sila of water (cf. clepsydra, water clock).