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2007-06-02 01:50:04
2007-06-02 01:50:04

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.


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The coin is a 2001 Vermont State Quarter, it's 25 cents.

Australia does not have a "quarter" coin.

The Idaho quarter is actually from 2007, and it's worth 25 cents.

None of the State Quarters issued for circulation have more than face value.

It is worth face value unless it is uncirculated then it is worth about 50 cents.

It is only worth 25 cents and in no longer spendable.

Uh, could you please check your coin again? The U.S. issued a state quarter for Kentucky in 2001. If that's what you have, it's an ordinary circulation coin worth 25c.

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.

Since it's impossible for that to have happened at the mint, it would be considered a damaged or altered coin, at best a novelty item with a value of a buck or two.

A 2001 Republica De Panama coin is worth 7 cents. The Republica De Panama is made out of copper plated zinc.

A quarter from 1789 does not exist, the first one was made in 1796 and if you look under the AIRPLANE the date is 2001, spend it.

what were Verizon's earnings for the first Quarter 2001?

No Quarter Records was created in 2001.

Please look more closely. The coin has TWO dates on it. 1791 is the year that Vermont was admitted as a state, 2001 is the year it was minted. Over 882 million were made so if you found it in change, it's neither rare nor valuable.

The first year for US coins was 1793. Now if the date 1792 is just below the word Kentucky, then it's a 2001 State quarter, worth 25 cents.

Please look at your pocket change more carefully. You'll find quarters dating back to 1965, the first year that copper-nickel clad coins were introduced. They're all very common and all worth exactly 25 cents.

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 at least 10% copper in them. These were made for collectors and sell for $3 to $15 depending on quality and which state is depicted.

Prior to 2001 pennies were made from copper, or a copper-nickel alloy; since 2001 they have been made of copper plated steel.

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.

Considering that the original U.S. Mint didn't begin production until 1793, what you most likely have is a Rhode Island state quarter, minted in 2001 (1790 is the year Rhode Island became a state). The quarter is worth exactly 25 cents.

she had died in Vermont in Feb, 7, 2001.

There is no US silver penny dated 2001. Instead, what has happened is someone has stripped off the copper layer of the coin and left the zinc layer which looks silver-ish.

That's quarter, and if you check your pocket change you'll find that every state quarter minted since 1999 has 2 dates on it: the older one is the date that its state joined the union, and the newer date is the date the coin was made. Any that you find in change are worth exactly a quarter.

AnswerI believe they're worth the same as a quarter since they've been in circulation.MoreCorrect. Assuming it's made of copper-nickel, it's a common Panamanian coin. The Balboa is permanently linked 1-1 to the US dollar.

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