The euro slipped to a 10-day low against the dollar on Monday, as investors eyed a European Central Bank meeting later in the week.
The dollar rose broadly, as traders reckoned the Federal Reserve might raise interest rates later this year.
The dollar rose against a basket of currencies as underlying domestic inflation strengthened more than expected in September.
The dollar sank to a seven-week low against a basket of currencies on Wednesday.
Singapore may have averted a technical recession but strategists recommend staying short SGD/USD, forecasting renewed weakness into 2016.
Singapore's economy grew 0.1% on-quarter in the July-to-September period, slightly better than expected.
Expect a contraction of around 0.3 percent in Singapore's Q3 GDP, says Vishnu Varathan, senior economist at Mizuho Bank.
Currencies linked to Chinese growth fell for the first time in over a week on Tuesday.
The dollar hovered near a three-week low on Monday, anchored by the doubts over the potential for a rise in U.S. interest rates this year.
The U.S. dollar hit multi-week lows against the euro and Swiss franc on Friday.
Asia's markets are rebounding from a selloff that sent some regional currencies to their lowest level since the Asian Financial Crisis in the late 1990s.
The U.S. dollar held lower on Thursday after the release of the Federal Reserve minutes.
Optimism toward global economic growth boosted risk appetite and drove the U.S. dollar higher.
The dollar slipped against a basket of major currencies on Tuesday on continued expectations that the Fed will not hike this year.
The U.S. dollar rose against a basket of major currencies on renewed risk appetite.
The euro reversed earlier losses to trade sharply higher on Friday after the September jobs report widely missed expectations.
The yen and euro came under pressure on Thursday, as stock markets edged higher after their worst quarterly performance in four years.
The euro lost ground on Wednesday on data showing euro zone inflation dipped back into negative territory in September.
The yen and Swiss franc were the winners on Tuesday as risk aversion swept global markets, underpinning flows into safe haven currencies.
The dollar rallied after U.S. Federal Reserve Chair Janet Yellen left the door open to a hike in interest rates later this year.