Denomination –  2 Euros
Country –  Slovenia
Year –  2011
Head Of State – Prime Minister Borut Pahor
Mint – Rahapaja Oy, in Helsinki-Vantaa, Finland
Obverse – The center of the coin shows at the left side (Franc Rozman) his effigy with a fivepointed star and at the right side his name, the name of the country, his year of birth and death and the year of emission, 2011. The rim contains the twelve European stars.
Reverse – The reverse (used from 2007 onwards) was designed by Luc Luycx and displays a map of Europe, not including Iceland and cutting off, in a semi-circle, at the Bosporus, north through the middle of Ukraine and Belarus and through northern Scandinavia. Cyprus is located further west than it should be and Malta is shown disproportionally large so it appears on the map. The map has numerous indentations giving an appearance of geography rather than a flat design. Six fine lines cut across the map except where there is landmass and have a star at each end – reflecting the twelve stars on the flags of Europe. Across the map is the word EURO, and a large number 2 appears to the left hand side of the coin. The designer’s initials, LL, appear next to Cyprus. Luc Luycx designed the original coin, which was much the same except the design was only of the then 15 members in their entirety and showing border and no geographic features. The map was less detailed and the lines the stars were upon cut through where there would be landmass in eastern Europe if it were shown.
Metal – BiAlloy (Nk/Ng), ring Cupronickel (75% copper – 25% nickel clad on nickel core), center Nickel brass
Condition – Uncirculated
Creator – Edi Berk (Obverse) – Luc Luycx (Reverse)
Edge – The €2 coin edge inscription is ‘S L O V E N I J A’, followed by an engraved dot
Mintage – 971,000 – 15,000 in coincards – 14,000 proof
Diameter  –  25,70 mm
Weight – 8,52 gr
Interesting Facts – Franc Rozman,nicknamed Stane (1911–1944), was a Slovenian Yugoslav partisan commander in World War II. In Slovenia he is considered a national hero. In the spring of 1942 Rozman became the commander of a Slovene partisan brigade established on April 5 1942 at Kremenik in Lower Carniola, and numbering more than 300 fighters. Measured by composition, organization, training, and fighting power, this was the most powerful Slovene partisan unit at that time. On 13 July 1943, he became a commander of the High Command of the Slovene partisan army with the rank of lieutenant general, which he held up to his death. Rozman died in White Carniola as a consequence of a serious wound received while testing new mortar weapons sent to the partisans by their British Allies.