The thickness of a stack of 100 dollar bills is roughly 0.43 inches. The thickness of each paper bill in the United States is 0.0043 inches, hence the total thickness of 100 bills is 0.43 inches.
Additionally, each bill measures 2.61 inches by 6.41 inches, resulting in a square area of 16.7301 square inches. Prior to 1929, banknotes measured 3.125 inches in width and 7.4218 inches in length.
Most $100 bills remain in circulation longer than ones of other denominations because they are handled less frequently. For example, the average lifespan of a $100 note is approximately nine years, whereas a $1 bill is approximately one and a half years.