An Australian TikTok user scratched his head after inserting four $ 50 bills into his copier.

Instead of spitting out five reflections in the paper chute, Damien Sienkiewicz or @dsanka found a strange flaw in his machine.

Since its release on Monday, the video has gone viral with 547,000 views at the time of writing.

“Okay, here we are, trying to copy about 50 dollar bills here, just in a standard photocopier,” Damien begins as he loads his money into the photocopier.

“Interestingly, if you copy it and then wait for it to come out and think that you can get a nice photocopy of about 50 dollar bills so it can rain …

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“But you can’t photocopy money,” Damien concludes.

He shows a piece of paper that is not a copy of a $ 50 bill at all.

Instead, a URL pointing to a tamper-proof website is scattered across the paper.

Damien shows the audience a piece of paper with the words emblazoned on it.

“Look at that, how cool is that.”

If you follow the website, you will be taken to a US website of the Central Bank Counterfeit Deterrence Group (CBCDG).

The Central Bank Counterfeit Deterrence Group (CBCDG) describes itself as a group of 32 central banks that have come together to stop counterfeiting fraud.

Australia is one of the 32 countries participating in the group.

The bank’s “mission is to investigate the common threats to the security of banknotes and propose solutions for implementation by the issuing authorities,” it says on its website.

Bills or banknotes with the EURion constellation can be recognized by photocopiers, and the machines are programmed to refuse to print copies to stop counterfeiting, according to a scientific website.

The EURion constellation is a pattern of disjointed circles that is visible on most banknotes and can easily be picked up by machines.

Some photocopiers may even shut down when trying to reprint money.

Apparently this phenomenon was first discovered in 2002 when a Cambridge University computer science student Markus Kuhn tried to print money on the first color copier he had ever seen.

Kuhn attempted to copy a British £ 20 banknote, but instead a forgery warning popped up from the machine in several different languages.