A 1920 mercury head dime is fairly common. It is 90% silver and 10% copper, with a value of $2.00 just for the silver. The collectible value is $4.00-$8.00 for an average circulated coin.
U.S. dimes minted before 1965 contain 90%, or 2.25 grams of silver.
There is 2.25 grams of silver in a 1964 dime.
There is 2.25 grams of silver in a 1960 dime.
There is no silver in a 1990 US dime.
Yes. The 1962 Roosevelt dime is 90% silver.
1920 is a common date for mercury dimes. In circulated condition, your dime is worth about $2 in silver melt. In better shape it might be worth closer to $10 or even more if well struck and completely uncirculated.
There are 2.25 grams of silver in a 1935 silver dime. It is made of 90% silver and 10% copper.
Yes - the "Mercury" dime from 1916 to 1945 has 90% silver in it
All Canadian dimes dated 1920-1966 (and some '67) are 80% silver and 20% copper.
Canadian dimes minted between 1920 and 1966 contain 80% silver and 20% copper.
One silver dime contains 2.25 grams of silver, which is 0.072 troy ounces.
If it's a US dime dated 1964 or before it's silver
The 1968 dime is 99.9% nickel. This was the first year the dime wasn't made of silver. Prior to 68, the dime was 80% silver, 20% copper.
Despite its age and branch mint mark, a 1920-S Mercury dime is fairly common among collectors. Retail values as of 12/2008: Very worn condition - $2.00 Moderate wear - $6.00 Almost no wear - $20.00
Nothing. There is no such thing. The most silver any dime has is 90%. This is most likely what you have.
With silver at $41.39 per ounce, as of 9-10-11 a 90% silver dime has a Melt Value of $3.99.
The 1941 Mercury dime is very common, most are valued at $2.00 just for the silver.
1937 is a very common Mercury Head dime. Most are only valued for the silver, about $2.00.
A 1951 Roosevelt dime is very common, most are only valued for the silver in them, about $1.35.
No. It's plated.
About $1 for its silver content.
About $2.00 just for the silver