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Answered 2012-06-06 16:14:16

If your silver dollar has scratches, dirt, or is dark colored it is circulated. If it has no scratches, is shiny, has no dirt, and looks new it is most likely uncirculated. Uncirculated silver dollars are worth more than circulated silver dollars. Many silver dollars are however circulated.

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Circulated condition means un-handled, with no wear and no scratches. If it has not been kept in a secure holder since it was new, it is probably circulated.

i dont know what you question is about the silver dollar but i am asuming you would like to know a little about it. The bicentenial silver dollar was circulated in the year 1976 as an anniversary. It's value can range on the grade of the coin, however in good condition is worth about 5.00-7.00. In (ok) condition is worth about (1.50-4.00). I hope that will let you know a little bit more about the 1976 Bicentenial Silver Dollar.

do you know how much money a silver 1872 dollar coin is and a 1922 silver dollar coin

No circulated bicentennial dollars are rare. If it's a silver proof, it will weigh more than a regular Eisenhower dollar, and it will have the mint mark S.

Circulated means used, so if it has any wear, it's circulated.

f you want to know the value of a Canadian 1964 1 dollar coin, you need to know that is a silver coin. The minimum value is 10$. If the coin have never circulated, you can find the value according the the grade here :

Uncirculated coins show no wear on them. It's has not been used.

If your silver dollar shows any signs of wear anywhere on it then you can assume it is circulated. Even the slightest bit of wear, sometimes noticable only under a magnifying lens will cause your coin to be classified as circulated. The coin industry has the term "slider" for a coin that has so little wear that the casual collector would assume it is uncirculated but upon closer inspection by a wary collector it would be called "almost uncirculated". Almost uncirculated is circulated but with just the slightest bit of wear and carries a lower price tag than the uncirculated.

His currency was the half dollar or know as the silver dollar.

Don't know what you have, but it's not a U.S. Mint dollar.

The answer is easy - ALL "one million dollar" or "one billion dollar" bills are fake. They're novelty items you can buy in a gift shop or online for a few dollars. $1000 is the largest-denomination silver certificate ever printed. $10,000 is the largest bill ever printed for circulation. $100,000 is the largest bill ever printed, but these were never circulated.

One method to determine the authenticity is to weigh the coin. A genuine U.S. silver dollar should weigh 26.73 grams.

For all Morgan dollars the mintmarks are on the reverse, just above the DO in DOLLAR.

i have a 1891 silver dollar coin in good cndition with an s at the back do you know its value

Steve Ivy has written: 'What every silver dollar buyer should know' -- subject(s): Dollar, American (Coin), Silver coins

Look on the reverse and then look above the DO in dollar. If you see the two letters CC you have a silver dollar from the Carson City mint. This was the mintmark that the Carson City mint used.

If it has any signs of use then it is circulated. An uncirculated bill is so crisp and new that it doesn't seem real. Usually you can get them at the bank or buy them directly from the mint.

what kind of info are you wanting to know?

Didn't know there was one of that date

It is. All half dollars made in 1964 and earlier are 90% silver.

I don't know whether you are trying to trick me but the US did not mint any Silver Dollars in 1911. The Morgan Dollar was not minted from 1905 through 1920.

Check the weight. A genuine Morgan silver dollar weighs 26.73 grams. A fake might have the correct dimensions, but the wrong metal will have the wrong weight.

For anything that old, the first step would be to have it authenticated. If the condition seems too nice for its age, it's probably a replica or counterfeit.

He is asking about a 1980 LIBERTY Silver Eagle. It is a bullion coin that predates (and was privately minted) the American Silver Eagle (1986). The confusion comes from the reverse having the inscription “One Silver Eagle” which many know to be synonymous with “one silver Dollar“. It is not legal tender and is worth its weight in silver and any premium you can squeeze out of a collector.

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