|BPOLPFTP||BANQUE DE POLYNESIE||PAPEETE|
|CDCGPFTP||CAISSE DES DEPOTS ET CONSIGNATIONS||PAPEETE|
|CEPAPFTP||BANQUE DE TAHITI S.A.||PAPEETE|
|OCFOPFT1||OCEANIENNE DE FINANCEMENT||PAPEETE|
|OCLTPFT1||OCEOR LEASE TAHITI||PAPEETE|
|OFTPPFT1||OFFICE POSTES ET TELECOM DE POLYNESIE FR||FAAA|
|PARBPFT1||BANQUE PARIBAS POLYNESIE||PAPEETE|
|TRPUPFT1||TRESOR PUBLIC PAPEETE||PAPEETE|
A SWIFT code - or SWIFT number is a standard format to uniquely identify banks and financial institutions globally. SWIFT codes are a standard format for BIC - Business Identifier Codes.
If you send money across international lines you nearly always need to use a SWIFT/BIC code, as it’s the way banks and money transfer services identify where to send money on a global scale. You can think of a SWIFT/BIC code a bit like an international postal code. A bank on one side of the world finds the right bank on the other side of the world. Just like sending mail to an incorrect ZIP/postal code means it may get lost, the same applies for your money and an incorrect SWIFT code.
A BIC/SWIFT code can be either 8 or 11 characters long:
AAAA BB CC DDD
There are 2 types of SWIFT code: live and passive. Live codes are for banks who are connected to the SWIFT network while passive Codes are used for manual transactions. Passive SWIFT codes will have a 1 as the second digit of the 2 character location code.
SWIFT code registrations and management are the responsibility of "Society for Worldwide Interbank Financial Telecommunication" (“SWIFT”) which is located in La Hulpe, Belgium.
SWIFT is the registered trademark of S.W.I.F.T. SCRL with a registered address at Avenue Adèle 1, B-1310 La Hulpe, Belgium.