Strictly speaking, the € sign should be written before the figures (like the £ and the $), but it very often is not:I think your question is a good one, Sush, because not all symbols are used across all languages, in my experience. For example, the French don't use & (the ampersand) at all, so far as I can tell after nearly 10 years of living in France. The @ sign wasn't used either, I don't believe, until the Internet came along, and so you have to go through a little rigmarole in order to produce one on a French computer keyboard.
But to answer your question, I simply typed "Euros/personne" into Google and produced a goodly number of results, so the answer is yes.
(I'm curious, though -- does one put the dollar sign after numbers in Canada? Because we don't in the U.S. When I write equivancies, I put e.g., $150 = 102 € , observing the proper position of the sign in each language.)
The actual exchange rate as of today, sad to report....
Well, I wrote "in my experience" and it's been my experience that the French don't use the & as we do. My French friends don't use it in textos (where it would be useful) and when I have used the & in a handwritten note, I've been asked, "What's this?".
Yes, that's commercial use. Here's what Itka's wiki entry says:The "&" is used for the logo of this pet supplies company in Belgium
Son utilisation en français est essentiellement circonscrite à un usage commercial et publicitaire, pour des raisons sociales.