no YES. It only counts when you are getting into the higher grades since anything that has been circulated for any amount of time has been exposed to the air enough to turn brown. In the "old days" an uncirculated copper coin that was described as "red" would bring a premium over another coin identical in all features except the color. Now with the 1 to 70 grading scale, the red coin will get a higher number. Correction ... the color of the coin has nothing to do with the number grade it may be assigned. The "RED" designation only comes into play when referring to uncirculated coins. Regardless of the uncirculated grade assigned to a coin, it can also be assigned a color attribute of either BROWN, RED-BROWN, or RED -- based on the amount of original mint red color still remains. The more original mint red color remains, the more valuable the coin will be.
Copper pennies tarnish over time, taking on a brown hue. Part of the evaluation of a coin by collectors is the color and, for pennies, the color is typically broken into three categories: Red, Red-Brown, and Brown. By that standard, red cents were those that hadn't been circulated very much and were more desirable.
A standard Matt Young card is worth pennies. He is a common card.
Eye appeal, a red colored cent just looks better than a brown.
More brown, since oak is brown, and that's what it's aged in.
it's a shade of red. To be more specific, it's a darker shade of red with brown in it.
Not really, red setters are more brown than red.
The easy answer I give everyone is " whatever someone else is willing to pay for it " Now what affects " what someone else is willing to pay for it ?" Two things color and condition. Color is brown , red or red brown. Most pennies start out red and then over the years " mellow " to a very eye appealing brown. These brown or "toned " coins are usually worth more. The other factor is condition. From worn to uncirculated and every stop in between. The range of price follows right along this line from 5 cents for a worn RD/BN penny, to $8000 for a near perfect uncirculated BN 1910 penny
Brown hair is much more dominant than red hair. This is why there are nearly 3 times as many brown haired people than there are red haired people in the world.
The cast of Red Nichols and His Five Pennies - 1929 includes: The Five Pennies as Themselves
The letters BN & RB stand for Brown and Red-Brown, and has nothing to do with with the design of the coin, just the color.
You can make brown paint with a bit of blue and lots of red and yellow. (the primary colours). To make brown with a tint of red, you just add more red depending on how red you want your brown. If that makes sense.
Chris Brown's favorite colors are brown and red, however, his favorite cereal is unknown. Brown is reportedly worth $30 million.
Red and green plastic mill coupons were used years ago for money. I think the red coupon was worth 3 pennies and the green mill was worth 5 centsr parts of a penny.
red and brown
red brown or brown red
red hair s worth 1000 dollars per 5 inches
mint conditions vary widely as well as color of the coin (red, red/brown and brown). Additionally, depending on the date, will drive the value as well. You would have to get more specific. It could range anywhere from $30 to several thousand
Yes, hermit crabs can be red. But more or so often they will be another more common color such as brown.
There are two different schools of thought on where the phrase "one red cent" originated. The first may be because of the reddish hue of copper that is used to mint pennies, which are worth one cent. Another may be a derogatory term used for Indian head pennies, as Native Americans are frequently called "red men" or "red skins" in a derogatory manner.
More of a brown orange color, but it can vary from light orange to black.
Ared wood isn't that red. It is more of a "woody" color like brown
This is more of an opinion question, so in my opinion brown hair is the nicest.
It's very hard to answer this question as there are no details on what alleles the fathers or mothers DNA contains. The father has to have an allele for red hair for the child to have a chance of having it. Presuming that the father has a brown and red hair allele and the mother has the same it works out like this. Brown + Brown = Brown Brown + Red = Brown (Because it's dominant) Brown + Red (from other parents) = Brown (Because brown is dominant) Red + Red = Red The chances of brown therefore is 3:1 as you cannot be sure on what the child will receive. MORE like 5-1 his here will be blond
Rust or marroon, which is more purple then red