SDR Special drawing right

Special Drawing Rights (SDRs) are an international reserve currency created by the International Monetary Fund (IMF). They serve as a supplementary reserve facility for member countries and are intended to support international liquidity.
The idea behind SDRs is to give member countries an additional way to make international payments and diversify their reserves, independent of individual currencies such as the U.S. dollar or the euro. SDRs are not issued as physical currency, but exist only as accounting units.
The value of SDRs is determined by a basket of major currencies, including the U.S. dollar, the euro, the British pound, and the Japanese yen. The weighting of the individual currencies in the basket is reviewed and adjusted every five years to reflect current economic conditions.
SDRs are mainly used by governments and international organizations. They can be used to settle debts, facilitate payments between countries, or serve as a reserve for the stability of national currencies.
SDRs are issued in accordance with the needs of IMF member countries. If a country has a need for SDRs, it can buy or borrow them from other countries that have sufficient SDR reserves.
It is important to note that SDRs are not a currency in their own right and have no direct influence on national monetary policies. They serve as a complement to national currencies and are used to support international liquidity and facilitate payments between countries.