centavos 1954 coin
Many of the coins are worth a price close to $5 each. The price will vary depending upon the condition of the coins.
Please look at the coin again to find the name of the country. All modern Mexican coins prominently show the country's name (Estadios Unidos Mexicanos, as you correctly surmised)
These coins are worth a price ranging close to $10 each. The amount of money that you can expect from the coins will vary depending upon their condition.
I have a estados unidos mexicano 100.00 1987 I would like to know how much it is, I always saved my mothers old coins. Now that I have a computer I can look up things.
Many of the coins are valued at a price close to $20 each. The exact amount will depend upon its condition
Most Mexican currency is made of nickel and copper alloys, but there are gold and silver coins called Centenarios and Onzas Libertad, respectively.
Many of the coins are valued at a price close to $8 each. The price will vary depending upon the exact coin and its condition.
Many of the coins are valued in price close to $20 each. The amount for each coin will vary depending upon their wear and tear.
Better re-check the date on that coin. "Estados Unidos Mexicanos" did not appear on Mexican 20 Centavos coins until 1905. Before that, they said "Republica Mexicana". Most likely, you have a more current date on your coin. If your coin is silver, it likely has a value of a dollar or two. If it is one of the more recent bronze coins, you will find them in dealers' misc. foreign bins for 25 cents or less.
Can usually find these in dealers' "25 cents or 5 for a dollar" boxes.
A 2000 Mexican 10 Pesos retails for $6.75US if like new as a collectible. In exchange it would be worth $0.79US if you could find a place that changes foreign coins. I hope that helps.
These are fairly valuable coins. A well worn coin is valued at $10. A coin in average condition is valued at $25. A well preserved coin in valued at $100. A fully uncirculated coin is valued at $500.
The "$" sign on Mexican coins can be confusing. In the Mexican currency system the symbol refers to pesos rather than dollars. At the exchange rate in effect as of 11/2013, it's worth about 38 US cents.
Mexican denominations include 0.05 (five cents or centavos), 0.10, 0.20 , 0.50, 1, 2, 5, and 10 coins as well as 20, 50, 100, 200, 500 and 1000 bank notes.If you mean coins of numismatic value (for example, coins minted earlier than 1993) it depends on the face value, year or composition.
You are asking about a coin from Mexico ("ESTADOS UNIDOS MEXICANOS" is Spanish for the "United Mexican States", Mexico's official name) dated 1993, but you would need to know the denomination and condition to value it. Denominations of 5, 10, 20 and 50 Centavos, and 1, 2, 5, 10, 20 and 50 Pesos were produced in 1993. None of the centavo coins are worth more than a dollar or so even in uncirculated condition, although the 1, 2, and 5 peso coins may be worth a couple of dollars even in Extremely Fine (that is, slightly circulated) condition. The 10, 20, and 50 Peso coins are bi-metallic, with silver in the center, so they will have value as silver separate and apart from the numismatic or exchange value.
The One Centavo (KM# 415) coin from Mexico is made of Bronze, is 20mm in diameter, and weighs 3.00 grams. In 1912, 12,650,000 of these coins were minted. According to the Standard Catalog of World Coins, it would be worth about US$1.00 in Fine condition, about US$1.35 in Very Fine condition, about US$3.25 in Extremely Fine condition, and about US$32.00 in Uncirculated condition.
You didn't mention the denomination, but unless it's a gold coin, then it's value will be only a few cents in the U.S. Coins are not exchangeable at currency exchange places (only paper money), so the only place you can use your coin is either in Mexico, or to sell it to a coin dealer for their miscellaneous foreign coin bin for about a nickel.
Nothing. These were coins made as copies for unknown reasons. Hence the word "COPIA". Copia in spanish means COPY. Look at the eagle on the flip side of the coin and you will see that it is facing to the right. On a real Mexican 20 Centavo piece, the eagle will be facing left. You've got yourself a fake coin.
There were 20.686 million of these copper-nickel Mexican 25c coins featuring Francisco Madero minted in Mexico City (Mo) that year and it may be worth up to about .25 depending on amount of wear and collector demand. You might also try a library for a copy of the Standard Catalog of World Coins for pictures, values and lots more interesting info. Brad
You are asking about a One Peso coin from Mexico (KM#459). The coin is 34.5mm in diameter, weighs 16 grams, and is 10% silver, giving it an ASW (Actual Silver Weight) of 0.514 troy ounces). The front has a portrait of a man facing right within a wreath. The back has an eagle with a snake in its mouth within a wreath, with "ESTADOS UNIDOS MEXICANOS" (Spanish for the "United Mexican States") above and "UN PESO 1960" ("One Peso 1960") below. The edge reads "INDEPENDENCIA Y LIBERTAD" ("Independence and Liberty"). 26,259,000 such coins were produced in 1960 at the Mexico City mint. With silver at US$33.80 per troy ounce (as of July 1, 2011), the "melt" value of the coin is about US$1.74. According to the Standard Catalog of World Coins, the coin is only worth its silver value in circulated condition - in Uncirculated it is valued at US$3.25, and in Brilliant Uncirculated, US$4.50.
Due to a 1992 monetary reform in Mexico that made 1000 old Pesos equal to 1 New Peso the 1988 5000 Pesos is worth about .50 in the U.S. (1 Peso = ~10c U.S.). You might also try a library for a copy of the Standard Catalog of World Coins for pictures, values and lots more interesting info.
Answer (see correction below)This is a brass coin, and is worth around 78 dollars american. The only problem is finding someplace to convert it for you. Usually airports have a kiosk that will convert foreign currencies. CorrectionMexico's currency was devalued by high inflation so in 1993 new coins and bills were exchanged for old ones at the ratio of 1000 old pesos to 1 new. To exchange it would only bring you 1 peso
There were 12 million of these little Colombian copper-nickel coins minted that one year and it may be worth about .25 with heavy wear to around .75 with moderate wear to maybe $2 with light wear. You might also try a library for a copy of the Standard Catalog of World Coins for pictures, values and lots more interesting info.
It is a Mexico one-centavo coin (brass). They have an insignificant legal-tender value even with the devaluation of the Peso in 1993. However, with the peso again trading for a fraction of a dollar, coins smaller than 50 centavos no longer circulate. The last one centavo coins were minted in 1973, more than 40 years ago. It is possible that the coins may have a small collectible value, but as of 2014 they were either inexpensive or being offered at unrealistic markups.