410 gone says the domestic currency depreciates.
You've identified the first-order effect: the supply of local currency has increased, so its price (and from the perspective of other currencies, that's its exchange rate) decreases. That's assuming that the move wasn't already (fully) priced-in by the market.
Jess Mehta says depreciates too, but she looks like a mooch for "Crypto Coin Market Expert".
An increase in the money supply could lead to a depreciation in the exchange rate. This is for two main reasons:
Inflation: The domestic inflation will make your goods relatively less competitive and export demand will fall. Therefore, there will be less demand for the currency and its value will tend to fall on the exchange rate markets.
Lower Interest Rates: If you increased the money supply, then this reduces interest rates. Lower interest rates will also tend to reduce the value of the currency.
But Adriaan Slabbert on Quora says it appreciates.
If there is less demand for something, the price of that thing tends to fall. Since the exchange rate is the price of currency, this means that Country A’s currency should fall, i.e. it will depreciate against other currencies, leading to a higher exchange rate of Currency A/US Dollar.