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Do 3 silver winged dimes dated 1941 1943 and 1944 have any real value?


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Answered 2009-02-12 23:54:22

== == The WWII years were high production years for U.S. coins. Just about anything from these years -- pennies, nickels, dimes, etc. -- are considered common (to collectors). However, your dimes are made out of silver, so they will always have a value for the silver they contain. As of 10/2008 that value is about 90 cents apiece.


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Sorry, the U.S. did not produce any silver dimes dated 1986. The coin is face value.

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All circulation dimes dated 1965 and later are made of copper-nickel, not silver.

All circulating dimes dated 1965 and later are made of copper-nickel and are only worth face value. The only circulating dimes that contain silver are dated 1964 and earlier.

All circulating dimes dated 1965 and later are made of copper-nickel, not silver.

There is no such thing (well, there are a few records of '65 dimes being struck on silver planchets) the last silver dime was dated 1964, all 1965 dimes are copper-nickel.

Despite the condition, dimes dated 1964 are so common that there's generally little to no collector value. Being that '64 was the last year for silver dimes, most were hoarded, resulting in a surplus of uncirculated specimens. Based on silver prices as of 23 May 2016, one roll of silver dimes has a melt value of $59.39.

The US didn't make any silver coins in 1979. The last circulating silver dimes and quarters were dated 1964, and the last silver halves made for circulation were dated 1969.

Unless it's silver it's worth 10 cents. D and P mintmarks are not silver.

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