There's no way to tell the difference without having the metal analyzed. It doesn't seem likely that someone would try to counterfeit the common 1943 steel cent -- it's only worth a few cents. The one that sticks to the magnet is likely the real one. The other one could be a zinc plated, altered date, copper penny from ?? year. It's also possible it was struck on a foreign planchet, especially if it is slightly different in size or weight. It's impossible to give values without knowing exactly what you have. There is no difference.
A 1972 US cent would be made of solid bronze and have a different color than a new one, but not goldish. If it sticks to a magnet, it is either not real or has been coated with some metal with magnetic properties.
Brown or it is the color of bark
Its fire place with colorful sticks I think?
If it is silver in color and sticks to a magnet, it is real (and worth between a dime and a few dollars). If it is copper and doesn't stick to a magnet (and has not had the date changed by some nefarious means), it is worth several thousand dollars. you could tell if it is very rusty and you also can go to a secailest
You can use food dye to color pop sticks, but the surface coating may not stain as well as you think.
Yes. Most brands of glow sticks are waterproof. Sometimes it depends on the color
you dont have any specific colours for the poles of a magnet. they are the clolur of the material they are made of.
crimson Basically Red
you make it into a difference color or mix ityou make it into a difference color or mix it
well it could be on what effects does bleach as on pennies color.
"Pennies" - US and Canadian cents, British pennies, and EU 1 e-cent pieces - are made of different metals but all are copper plated so they have the traditional copper color associated with the denomination.
Tall, squared vases are usually best for bamboo sticks. Any color of vase can be used and you can even paint the bamboo sticks to compliment your vase color.
blue color show blue show south pole and the red color north
Color does not affect magnetic force. But as magnet gets heated it loses magnetism
In my high school chemistry class, we had an experiment where we mixed zinc with sodium hydroxide, heated the solution, then soaked pennies in it. After a few minutes, the zinc would adhere to the coins, making them silver in color. That said, a 1975 penny is currently worth 2 cents for the copper.
No particular reason. The color could be ANY color, but magnet makers began dipping one pole in paint to mark the North pole, and red paint was available. Over time, it just became the color ro use.
They used to be white sugar sticks.
Glow sticks will stain your hair, clothes, and skin. (It is non-toxic, though). After a while, it will wash off.
It is of tri color and have 21 sticks in the circle.
Different colors main ones are brown and light black...
The only difference is the color of the ink.