How much is a quarter worth with one side copper from Vermont year is 2001?
You have what's called a lamination error. Sometimes the outer
cladding on a quarter, nickel, or dime does not stay bonded to the
copper core, a bit like taking one side off an Oreo cookie. The
cladding can come off before or after the coin is struck.
Lamination errors among state quarters are popular and retail in
the $10 to $15 range.
It's either not 1971, not silver, or not a Vermont state quarter: Vermont state quarters were minted in 2001, just as shown at the bottom reverse side of the coin. All circulating US quarters minted since 1965 are made of cupronickel, not silver. All 1971 quarters have the prior eagle design on the reverse.
What is the value of a 2001 Vermont quarter with the maple trees and eagle from the old quarter stamped both on the back of the same quarter?
You have to inspect your coin carefully. If it has a P or D mint mark, it's made of copper-nickel, not silver and is only worth 25¢. If it has an S mint mark and a copper-colored edge it's a copper-nickel proof coin worth maybe $2 to $11 depending on its quality. If it's in a holder labelled "Prestige Proof", then it IS a silver coin, but it's not solid silver. U.S. silver coins have…
That's just a state quarter. 1788 is the year New York became a state, and 2001 is when the coin was minted. If it's gold, then someone gold-plated a regular quarter. It doesn't add any value for a collector, as it's now more of a novelty or souvenir. It's only worth as much as someone is willing to pay.
The first question to ask is whether the quarter is really silver or just looks like it. Like all quarters minted since 1965, circulating 2001 US quarters (those with a P or D mint mark) were struck in copper-nickel, not silver. Sometimes you'll find one that's been plated for use in jewelry or a set of "collectibles" but anything with either of those 2 mint marks is only worth a quarter. If it has an…
probebly [sic] are you 100% sure that the brown is copper? More ... You may have what's called a lamination error. That happens when the outer cladding on a coin (which is copper-nickel, NOT silver) loses its bond with the inner copper core. That can happen before or after the design is struck on the coin, but in either case it can definitely be worth a premium. I've seen these listing for about $5 to…
The mint mark position on all quarters minted since 1968 is the same - next to the tail of Washington's wig. Blank / P = Phila, D = Denver. Note that the coin you have isn't really gold. It's an ordinary copper-nickel quarter that was plated and sold by a private company as a supposed "collectible".
The value of this quarter is a quarter. The mint made millions and millions of these and they were and are collected by many people, which means that the coin is not rare or unique, unless there is some error. If you found the coin in general circulation, again, it is worth 25 cents. Even this particular coin in BU UNC condition would not command any premium due to the sheer number of coins that…
The first US quarters were dated 1796. If you look more closely at your quarter (you did wonder how a 220+ year old quarter could look so shiny, right?) you'll see it has 2 dates. It's a modern state quarter. 1792 is the date its state was admitted to the union. The other date is the year it was minted. That would be an impressive find, given that the U.S. Mint didn't begin production until…
What are the release dates for How It's Made - 2001 Paper Fans Walnut Oil Copper Part 1 Copper Part 2 20-11?
What State Quarter was being pressed in Philadelphia in say 2001 and what is the value of a perfect two headed specimen No date due to that info being on the rear beautifully stamped w the p?
Well, in 2001 there were quarters for New York, North Carolina, Rhode Island, Vermont, and Kentucky, but without a date on the coin you can't even be sure it was minted in 2001. Anyway, if you look at it carefully with a 8x or 10x loupe, you should find a seam just inside the rim on one side. If you still can't see the seam, drop it gently on a tabletop. Then drop a normal…
Except for some special "Prestige" proof coins issued in 1993 and later, all dimes since 1965 have been struck in cupronickel, not silver. If you have a 2001-S Prestige proof, it's worth anywhere from $1.50 to $7.00 depending on quality. If it has a P or D mint mark it's copper-nickel. Check your pocket change and you'll find others. They're all worth 10 cents.