Are there any 1990 to 1999 US 1 dollar bills worth more than face value?
There were no 1990 $1 bills, but anything printed since the late 1980s is only worth face value even if it's uncirculated. There have simply been too many of them printed to be worth more.
The only exception, of course, would be error notes such as foldovers, offset printing, etc.
$50 bills dated 1990 and later are only worth face value if you got them in change. Uncirculated ones might retail for a couple of dollars more.
No US $1 bills are dated 1990.
There were no series letters on 1990 $100 bills. You may be looking at a plate-position marker or some other security feature. In any case, except for uncirculated bills and those with printing errors, all modern-date $100 bills are worth only face value.
Except for those with printing errors, all modern-date bills are worth only face value unless they're uncirculated.
Because 1,990 bills are worth $1,990 and 1,989 bills are worth $1,989 (If you were trying to make this look like a numismatic question by leaving out the commas, there AREN'T any U.S. $1 bills dated either 1989 or 1990!)
If this is asking the value of a 1990 half dollar, it's worth 50 cents.
Please check your bill again and post a new, separate question. There were no 1990-series $1 bills.
Face value only
A New Zealand Two dollar note has zero value as cash. The New Zealand currency has one dollar and two dollar coins. The bills or notes of those values were removed from circulation around 1990. It is possible to exchange it at the Reserve Bank of New Zealand for its current value even though it is no longer legal tender.
Is worth less than 1 dollar.
As of 31Dec90 GBP1 was worth USD1.9350 starting 1990 on 01Jan90 at 1.6060.
its worth at the minute £1000 if shiny.
Anything dated 1990 or later is only worth $10. Bills from 1969 to 1988 are worth maybe a dollar or two extra at retail but a dealer will only pay face value. If your bill is earlier please post a new question with its date and whether there's a little letter next to the date.
Do you mean the circulating dollar coin minted from 1971 to 1978, or the commemorative coin issued in 1990? The circulating coins are worth only a dollar each. The commemoratives are worth about $15.
At a bank, it's still worth face value. To a collector, it could be worth closer to $110. It's not old or rare enough to be worth much more.
It is worth about 50 cents. You can get them on Ebay for up to a dollar.
It is called an American Eagle Silver Dollar and is worth about $1-$3 above the silver spot price.
It's still worth $100.
This is a bullion coin sold for its metal value rather than for spending. The "$1 dollar" value is artificial, of course. At the current price of 1 oz of silver it'd be worth about $14.
You don't have one. US dollar bills are printed only in Washington DC and (since late 1990) in Fort Worth, Texas. Fort Worth bills have a little "FW" next to the plate number in the right-hand corner. If you are asking about bills produced for the Federal Reserve Bank of San Francisco, $1 dollar bills, and older bills of higher denominations, have a large "L" within a circle to the left of the portrait. More… Read More
100 dollars. It's too new and there are too many in circulation for it to be worth more than face value.
The last silver certificates were printed with the date 1957, and no US $1 bills are dated 1990. Please check again and post a new, separate question.
The US didn't print any $1 bills dated 1990. Please check your bill and post a new, separate question describing the nature of the misprint.
In uncirculated condition it might retail for $12. If it has any wear, it's only worth face value.
The U.S. made no dollar coins in 1990.
If the bill is genuine it could be worth as much as a collector will pay for it. Bills such as this are very rare, and the prices they fetch reflect their rarity. The condition of the bill, state of the printing on the rear (if it is totally blank it will be worth more), and other factors will affect the value. A reputable coin dealer will be able to give you a more specific… Read More
The US didn't print any $10 bills dated 1989. The series were 1988-A and 1990, and either might have been encountered in 1989.
The Australian 1987 and 1990 One Dollar coins were not minted for circulation. They were only ever issued in mint sets. There were nearly twice as many 1987 mint sets issued as there were 1990 mint set, hence the difference in value. By comparison with each other, the 1990 One Dollar coin is slightly rarer than the 1987 One Dollar coin.
1990's. 1996 to be specific.
This is a bullion coin sold for its silver value, currently about $17/oz. The "$1" denomination is artificial.
Not gold, brass-plated nickel. It's an ordinary circulation coin worth face value only - $1.
It is known as a Silver Eagle and is worth the silver content of it (plus perhaps a dollar for it being an actual coin) which is one troy ounce of silver. At the time of writing it is worth $29.42 but fluctuates with the price of silver.
It's still worth exactly one dollar in Canada.
Assuming you mean a gold-colored "Loonie" coin that's the same size as a U.S. Sacajawea dollar, it's a regular circulation coin and is worth face value only, 1 Canadian dollar If it's a larger silver dollar it's a collector's bullion piece worth a premium for its silver content. The 1971 - 1990 are only worth about $10 - $13 each. 1991 through the present range from about $15 - $45 depending on the year.
It's a common circulation coin and is only worth face value. It's not gold - it's plated with a gold-colored brass alloy.
You either mean 1980 or 1999. The SBA dollars were only minted in 1979-81 and again in '99. Whatever the year, it's still worth one dollar.
Your bill was actually printed in Washington, as were all bills up till 1990 when the Fort Worth printing facility opened. It was printed for distribution by the Philadelphia Federal Reserve District, so it has a "C" seal and the city name. Please see the Related Question for more information.
Yes. 1990 was the first year security strips were incorporated in $100 bills.
Current value of a 1990 Eisenhower Centennial dollar is $23.00-$25.00.
There are currently 2 facilities where US bills are printed. The original facility is in Washington and a secondary plant is in Fort Worth. All denominations, not just $1 bills, are printed at each facility. The Fort Worth plant opened in December 1990. Bills printed there can be identified by a tiny "FW" next to the plate number in one corner of the design, for example FWC36
a lot like 1,000 dollar
Security strips were added to all denominations starting in 1990, except for $1 and $2 bills which were deemed too low in value to require enhanced security measures.
Only those printed in 1990 and later. Earlier bills had very few anti-counterfeiting measures.
In mint uncirculated condition, a 1990 $20 note is worth $30. In normal condition, it is worth exactly $20.
Retail value is $18.00-$20.00
Assuming you have a gold-colored "Loonie" coin, it's only worth face value. Like the Sacagawea and Presidential dollars in this country, it's not made of gold. 1990 Loonies are made of nickel plated with a gold-colored brass alloy.
As of today with the spot price of gold at $1,096.90 this coins value is about $100.00
Security strips were first used in 1990. They were added to all denominations except $1 and $2 bills.
All 1935 US $1 silver certificates - in fact, nearly all bills printed in the 20th century - were printed in Washington DC. The Fort Worth facility didn't start production until late 1990. All Fort Worth bills are identifiable by a tiny "FW" in front of the position plate indicator.
Atlanta is the seat of the US Federal Reserve district that distributed the bill, not where it was printed. Up till 1990 all US bills were printed in Washington DC. For more information about its value, please see the Related Question.