The dollar rose broadly on Friday after the release of U.S. factory orders and services sector data that beat estimates, reversing an earlier slide after an underwhelming October jobs report.
The euro turned negative against the dollar, falling to its lowest level of the day after the U.S. factory orders and ISM non-manufacturing PMI data, while the dollar turned positive against the Japanese yen, erasing earlier losses.
The Institute for Supply Management's non-manufacturing purchasing managers' index rose to its highest level since 2005. New orders for U.S.-made goods rose for the second straight month in September and orders for core capital goods surpassed expectations.
The dollar index, which measures the greenback against six rival currencies, rose to its highest since Oct. 27, closing in on a nearly four-month peak. The dollar was last trading at 94.97.
The dollar had earlier fallen to its lows of the day after the release of October U.S. non-farm payrolls, which came in below expectations.
The jobs report showed its largest gain since July 2016, but missed economists' expectations for an increase of 310,000 jobs, following a particularly weak reading in September.
Analysts said the report lacked the numbers to increase long-term inflation expectations.