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Is a buffalo nickel liberty p 2005 e pluribus unum normal?


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2006-12-15 01:51:42
2006-12-15 01:51:42

Yes, it's normal. It's one of the two new design for 2005 nickels. Soon you will be finding the other 2005 reverse design called "ocean in view". The motto E Pluribus Unum ("From many, one") has appeared on nickels since 1883 and on all circulating U.S. coins since around 1916, so this generally isn't a distinguishing characteristic. The most important characteristics are denomination, date, mintmark, and condition.


Related Questions

Current retail values for a 1937-D buffalo nickel with three legs range from $500 if very worn, up to about $1200 in AU condition. However you would need to have the coin examined in person because there are many counterfeits made by removing the leg from a normal nickel using jeweller's tools.

I believe from my research that the normal/regular state of nickel is a solid.

a normal buffalo can have 1 at a time

37.2 - 38.2 degree Celsius is the normal body temperature of a buffalo.

At standard temperature and pressure, nickel is solid.

Nickel chloride is a solid at normal temperatures.

Nickel Doesn't react with water under normal conditions

Same stuff as a normal-coloured buffalo would eat of course.

Your coin is over 70 years old so it's not surprising that the date is worn. And if you compare it to any other nickel in your pocket, you'll see that ALL US coins have their backs oriented 180º to the front, so your nickel is perfectly normal. Please see the Related Question for more information.

Like all metals except for mercury, the normal phase of nickel is solid.

The normal body temperature for a buffalo is between 99.5 and 102.2 degrees Fahrenheit. The body temperature for an adult cow is 99.5 to 101.2 degrees Fahrenheit.

Yes. Buffalo Wild Wings is open its normal hours on Labor Day.

The obverse design for that nickel has a different portrait of Thomas Jefferson, with him in profile and only on the left half of the coin. See : Perhaps this is the nickel you have? If so, this is normal and has no added value. If what you have is different than this, then send me pictures of both sides of the coin, and I will try to evaluate it for you. Dan Moore

The famous "three-legged buffalo" error occurred on 1937-D nickels when a Mint employee over-zealously polished a die. As of 02/2015 these coins sell for anywhere from $500 in the least-collectible worn state all the way up to almost $120,000 in top quality. There are many fakes made by removing the 4th leg on a normal 1937-D nickel so any apparent error coin should be professionally evaluated.

wembley holds normal peolple but the liberty stadium holds jack basterds

It looks like a nickel with a picture of a buffalo on one side.MoreThe front shows a picture of a Native American chief. The image is based on a composite of at least 3 different men.Buffalo nickels were minted from 1913 to 1938. Very few are rare, except for the following:1913-D or S "type II" coins, with the buffalo on a low-rise mound of earth similar to that used on later dates.Overdates, where a die was re-engraved or re-punched: 1914 over 1913; 1916 over the same date, and 1918 over 19171937-D with a 3-legged buffalo, due to overpolishing of the reverse die. Beware of counterfeits made from normal 37-Ds by removing one leg using jeweller's tools.

No it is not possible to ride a buffalo in campaign without some sort of mod. However you can get a normal and albino buffalo in multiplayer by reaching lvl 50 first prestige.2nd for albino.

Zero. The normal composition of a nickel is 25% nickel, 75% copper.The only exceptions are the famous "war nickels" made during WWII. To save nickel metal for the war effort, it was replaced with manganese and silver in nickels struck from mid-1942 to the end of 1945.

If you check the coins in your pocket change you'll see that they all have the front and back oriented 180º to each other. The sides point oppositely when a coin is flipped side to side like the page of a book, so being "upside down" is perfectly normal. There's more information at the question "What is the value of a 1936 US nickel?"

Absolutely! It's a little richer than "normal" cow's milk, but it's no different from drinking milk from a dairy cow, especially if the buffalo cow is trained to be milked, like a lot of Asian buffalo are.

$25 is the normal selling price.

2,4bar both fully loaded and when not.

It is a silvery-white lustrous metal with a slight golden tinge.

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