A quarter could appear to be copper in at least 3 different ways. One's valuable, the other 2 aren't.
If the coin is the same weight and thickness as a normal quarter, then it's either been exposed to something (heat, chemicals) to change its color, or plated as part of a high-school chemistry experiment. I can attest to the latter, having done the same thing when we were learning about the electromotive series. Both of these cases are considered to be altered coins so they have no numismatic value.
However, if the coin is thinner than a normal quarter and the images are weaker, you might have what's called a lamination error. That error happens when the outer cladding doesn't bond to the coin's copper core properly and falls off. Lamination errors can be worth $10 or so.
Unless the coin is obviously thinner than a normal quarter, you'd need to have it examined in person by someone experienced in coin errors.
A 1965 Canadian quarter is still only worth a quarter. This Canadian quarter is also only worth a quarter in the United States.
A 1981 U.S. quarter is worth 25 cents. You should have no trouble finding this date and others back to 1965 in common circulation. All are made of copper-nickel clad metal, and none are worth anything special.
It's still worth 25 cents.
It's worth 25 cents.
All of the quarters struck for circulation from 1965 to date, have NO silver and are just quarters.
25¢, like nearly every quarter minted since 1965.
It's an ordinary cupronickel circulation coin worth 25¢
25 cents Please look at your pocket change or get a couple of rolls of quarters from a bank. You'll find dates from 1965 onward. They're all made of copper-nickel and are all worth the same as your 1987 quarter.
In circulated condition, it's still worth 25 cents.
All of the quarters struck for circulation from 1965 to date are just quarters.
A 1965 U.S. quarter is worth 25 cents. With gold at a current price of $1,429 per ounce, 25 cents' worth is 0.000175 ounces. If that wasn't your question, rephrase and try again.
No gold, I think what you see is the copper in the coin that shows on the edge.
1964 was the last year for silver quarters.
25 cents. 1965 was the first year of issue with the copper-nickel composition that current quarters have. In 1965 many, many, many quarters were minted and so it isn't a rare year. If you look hard enough, you can find many 1965 quarters in pocket change.
None. All circulating U.S. quarters since 1965 are made of copper-nickel
US dimes from 1965 to date are copper-nickel not silver. The coin is face value.
It's all copper-nickel. The last silver quarters were dated 1965.If it doesn't have the standard copper edge seen on all clad coins, you may have something that was plated for use in jewelry or similar.
How much is a 1911 quarter worth
The same as all quarters after 1965. 25 cents.
None. All circulating quarters minted since 1965 are made of copper-nickel.
It's a novelty item worth couple of cents for the gold plating plus whatever the underlying quarter is worth. If the quarter is copper-nickel, then it's only worth a quarter. If it's a special silver "prestige" quarter made in San Francisco it's at least worth maybe $3.50 for its metal content.
25 cents, no U.S. coin dated 1965, 1966 or 1967 has any mintmarks.
how much is a canadian mint quarter worth
25 cents. It's an ordinary circulation coin, like nearly every quarter struck since 1965.
Quarters made since 1965 are copper-nickel, not silver, and are only worth 25¢ Philadelphia quarters minted before 1980 do not have mint marks, and the use of mint marks was suspended on all coins dated 1965-67 due to the great coin shortage of the 1960s.