Trust me, it's a fake. All 1983 dies should have been removed and destroyed before any 1984 dies were delivered. The machinery is designed so that the heads and tails dies will only only fit on opposite sides. If you examine your coin with an 8x or 10x magnifier you should find the seam where parts of two coins were joined. These magicians coins are available for about $5 in novelty shops and several places on the internet.
It's a fake. Please use the Search feature to find dozens of postings on this topic.
5 cents PLEASE take a few seconds to run a search and you will find hundreds of other similar questions with explanations of how these novelty items are made.
dated each other NO dated other girls yes
Not with that date. The Buffalo Nickel was minted from 1913 through 1938.
It's worth the same as all other two-headed coins. It's privately made and has no value to a coin collector, but sells for a couple of bucks in a novelty shop where it's available as a magician's trick coin.
The answer is a nickel and a 50 cent piece (half dollar). The question states that *one* of them is not a nickel, but the other coin may be a nickel. In fact, this is the only answer. One is a half dollar and the other is the nickel. This way, one is not the nickel, the other is the nickel.
One coin is a quarter and the other one is a nickel. The quarter is NOT a nickel!
It's a trick coin, sold in magic or novelty shops. It did NOT come that way from the U.S. Mint.
It is Austrian empire1892-1914, 20-Heller, Nickel, 4.00g., 21mm.
The building on the back of the nickel is Monticello, which was the home of Thomas Jefferson (who is on the other side of the nickel).
A quarter and a nickel. The other one is the nickel.
There are two different Jefferson nickels dated 1942. One is made from 35% silver with a large "P" or "S" mintmark on the reverse over Monticello. This is a War Nickel that's worth about $1.00 in circulated condition. The other is a common copper-nickel coin that in circulated condition is really only worth face value.