The SWIFT/BIC code for Sumitomo Mitsui Banking Corporation is SMBCJPJTXXX. However, Sumitomo Mitsui Banking Corporation uses different SWIFT/BIC codes for the different types of banking services it offers. If you’re not sure which code you should use, check with your recipient or with the bank directly.Save on international money transfers
|Bank name||Sumitomo Mitsui Banking Corporation|
|Bank address||1-1-2, Marunouchi, Chiyoda-Ku Tokyo 100-0005|
|Bank name||Sumitomo Mitsui Asset Management Company Limited|
|Bank address||Atago Green H Ills Mori Tower Minato-Ku 105 6228|
|Bank name||Sumitomo Mitsui Trust Bank,limited|
|Bank address||1-4-1 Marunouchi, Chiyoda-Ku Chiyoda-Ku Tokyo-to 1008233|
If you're making an international transfer to a Sumitomo Mitsui Banking Corporation bank account, or if someone is transferring you cash to your Japan based Sumitomo Mitsui Banking Corporation bank account, you'll be asked for a BIC/SWIFT code along with details like the bank address. However, using traditional banks to send money abroad can be slow and expensive. Try TransferWise for fast, cheap and secure international money transfers.
Banks and other transfer services have a dirty little secret. They add hidden markups to their exchange rates - charging you more without your knowledge. And if they have a fee, they charge you twice.
TransferWise never hides fees in the exchange rate. We give you the real rate, independently provided by Reuters. Compare our rate and fee with Western Union, ICICI Bank, WorldRemit and more, and see the difference for yourself.
|Sending 1000.00 GBP with||Recipient gets(Total after fees)||Transfer fee||Exchange rate(1 GBP → JPY)|
|Cheapest||142044 JPYSave up to 6038 JPY||7.36 GBP||143.097|
|139167 JPY- 2877 JPY||0.00 GBP||139.167|
|137183 JPY- 4861 JPY||20.00 GBP||139.983|
|136629 JPY- 5415 JPY||22.00 GBP||139.703|
|136629 JPY- 5415 JPY||22.00 GBP||139.703|
Each Sumitomo Mitsui Banking Corporation branch has a unique SWIFT code. You can check the correct SWIFT codes for your Sumitomo Mitsui Banking Corporation branch here. However, if you’re not sure, or can’t find the branch code, you can use the 8 character head office SWIFT code, and your payment will still make its way to your account.
When sending or receiving money, always check the SWIFT code with your recipient or bank.
If you think you've used the wrong SWIFT code to send money, you should get in contact with your bank right away. They may be able to cancel the transaction. If it's too late to cancel, you might have to contact the recipient yourself and request that they return your money.
You’ll need a few details to send or receive a transfer – either domestically or internationally.
IBANs (international bank account numbers) identify individual bank accounts. They're issued by many banks in Europe, but banks elsewhere in the world are starting to adopt them as well.
Routing numbers help identify banks when processing domestic ACH payments or wire transfers. But only in the United States. You don't need one to make a payment to your friend in France, for example.
SWIFT codes, like routing numbers, also identify banks and financial institutions. This time for international payments. They're sometimes known as BIC codes.
You can usually find the right SWIFT code for your bank on your statements, or in your online banking.
You can also search for your bank's SWIFT code with our finder tool.
All banks have a SWIFT code, but not all banks have unique codes for each of their branches.
It depends. Some banks have unique SWIFT codes for each of their branches, while others have one SWIFT code for all their branches.
If you don't know which SWIFT code to use, you can usually send money with the SWIFT code for the bank's head office.
When sending money internationally, you’ll need a SWIFT/BIC code. Without it, your bank can't identify the exact bank the money should go to. If you have the bank name and address, but not the SWIFT code, just use our SWIFT/BIC finder to get the right code to use.
As of today, 35 countries in the extended Eurozone are within the SEPA (Single Euro Payments Area) — including the United Kingdom, Switzerland and Germany. More on countries in SEPA.
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Banks and other providers often add a markup to their exchange rate while advertising low fees, which means you could be paying huge hidden charges.
TransferWise uses the real Reuters exchange rate and charges a low, transparent fee. That’s why it’s cheaper. It’s only fair. It’s your money.