The particular symbol printed by \euro will in general change depending on the
font family, weight, and shape in use at the time. This symbol can come from
any source, and the package user has complete control over which euro symbol
is used in any given situation. The package is pre-configured to behave
sensibly with many common text fonts and available euro symbols. The \euro
command can print `faked' euro symbols from a C with two lines across it when
no suitable real euro symbol is available; the package also includes code for
printing fake bold euro symbols for use when no real bold symbol exists,
as well as pre-configured support for a faked italic version of the marvosym
font. Eurofont comes set up to use euro symbols from Adobe's Eurofonts,
the marvosym font, the Eurosym font, and any available Text Companion fonts.
The selection between these can be done using options passed to the package.
The eurofont package knows about the China2e font's euro symbol, and can be
configured to use it. The author is Rowland McDonnell.
See also eurosym marvosym.