Units of Measure
Weight and Mass
US Coins

How much does a real nickel weigh out of the mint?


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2009-05-27 04:23:30
2009-05-27 04:23:30

A nickel weighs 5 grams, or 5000 milligrams, if you wish it in those units. That's about 0.17637 ounces.


Related Questions

A U.S quarter weighs approximately 6.1 grams The actual weight as defined by US mint is 5.670 grams. Five of them will weigh almost exactly one ounce. Try this web site:

$8.95 at a novelty shop. These are made outside the mint by cutting down two real coins.

In mint condition and uncircuated around 50p MAX. They were mass produced and struck in alloy of copper and nickel. They will NEVER have any real collectors' value.

Gold-plated, not real gold. That makes it an altered coin with no real value to a collector.

These can still occasionally be found in circulation. They carry no real numismatic premium.

This is a U.S. Mint token that was included in Uncirculated Mint sets sold by the Mint for a few years. It's NOT a coin and does not have any real value to a collector.

it depends if it is a real mirror and how thick/ tall it is :D

nothing, cause monsters aren't real

noo , real gold does not have to weigh alot . :)

Saadiq weighs 1,000,000,00 pounds and is real real ugly and he looks like a hippo

No one knows. She might not even be real.

I hate to say this but mermaids arent real....sorry

Only the years 1942-43-44-45 have 35% silver content. you can identify the coins by a large mint mark P-D-S on the back of the coin above the dome of Monticello. But not all of the 1942 coins are silver, a Denver mint and Philadelphia mint were struck in copper nickel and don't have the large reverse mint marks.

There's no such coin. The U.S. did not mint nickels until 1866. If your coin has a picture of Thomas Jefferson on the front, it's a modern commemorative nickel issued to mark the 200th anniversary of the Lewis and Clark expedition. It's worth exactly 5 cents.

Because they acully use real mint

is there william a rogers silver nickel

Coin values are always highly dependent upon the grade of the coin. Numerical grades are assigned mostly based on the amount of wear but also the luster of the coin. Grades range up to 70. Grades 60-70 are the equivalent of "mint/uncirculated)Recent coins - and 1963 is still recent in coin collecting terms - are rarely worth more than face value if they show any real signs of wear. A 1963 Jefferson nickel is no exception. If it falls into the category of "mint/uncirculated" then it has a little value. According to the NGC Coin Price Guide, a 1963 nickel from the Philadelphia mint (no mint mark) ranges from 18 cents at grade 60 to $250 at grade 67. Remember that even 60 is "mint/uncirculated" so a coin grade 7 levels higher must be truly pristine.A 1963D nickel (from the Denver mint) is basically worth the same as the 1963 in the grade 60-64 ranges but comes in about $5 higher in the 65 and 66 grades.

Emmys are made out of copper, nickel, and silver, which is then dipped on liquid gold. They have a height of 15.5 inches, a base diameter of 7.5 inches, and weigh 88 oz.

according to the wwe his real weight is 427 pounds

Emmys are made out of copper, nickel, and silver, which is then dipped on liquid gold. They have a height of 15.5 inches, a base diameter of 7.5 inches, and weigh 88 oz.

Very, very little. Even if it is Ultimate Rare.

Coins in average circulated condition are valued at $3.00-$7.00 a real good uncirculated coin could be as much as $70.00

A Jefferson half dollar would be a real find, because Jefferson is on the nickel and JFK is on the half dollar. Regardless, a 1979 nickel is worth 5¢ and a 1979 half is worth exactly 10 times as much.

A 100lb person would weigh 88.6lbs, though there is no real surface to stand on, since it's a gas planet.

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