None that were made for circulation. There may have been some special commemorative issues. If you can tell us what the coin is or describe it fully, I can look it up but I'm not going to search through a hundred or more pages to see if there might be one. There are 1979 silver 100 pesos Jose Morelos Coins (partial silver, worth about $5), and silver onza (one ounce) bullion coins (worth about $7.50). These are the only Mexican silver coins from 1979 that I know about.
Yes, there are many silver Mexican coins, however, when compared to other countries, Mexico used lower purity silver in their more modern coins and often times different coins had different cut-off dates for silver. For example, until 1918, Mexican Peso coins were made out of 90.3% silver, in 1918 that was reduced to 80% silver, in 1920 it was reduced again to 72% silver, in 1947 it was reduced yet again to 50% silver, in 1950 it was reduced to 30% silver, and in 1957 the coin was only 10% silver until 1970 when it was replaced with a copper-nickel coin containing no silver. Mexico also has many modern bullion coins struck in silver.
The US didn't make any silver coins in 1979. The last circulating silver dimes and quarters were dated 1964, and the last silver halves made for circulation were dated 1969.
No, the majority of them are genuine coins. Until 1967 the Mexican peso was partially silver (though, in 1967 it was only 10% silver) and all the peso coins dated 1967 and earlier contain some silver. Since a lot of them were made, most are not replicas and they are genuine coins. Since many of them were made and they aren't considered to be very attractive and rare coins, they are usually sold for little more than their silver content. Though there are a few replica pesos, the vast majority of them are genuine.
The only U.S. coins currently made that are silver are American Silver Eagles and other special collectors coins sold by the U.S. Mint. These coins are NOT released for circulation.
Yes, quite a few french coins are made of silver. After 1960, only certain specially minted coins are silver. These are prized by collectors.
Dollar coins minted in 1971 and later are not silver. From 1971 to 1999 they were made of copper-nickel. Since 2000 they are made of manganese-brass. Unless these coins are uncirculated or proof strikes in their original package they are just ordinary change worth $1 each.
There were proof sets made in 1974 and 1975 where all 8 of the coins were silver, and proof sets made during those years when none of them were silver. Assuming that your coins are in a set, check the 1 Cent coin - if it looks silver, then all the coins in the set are silver; if it looks bronze, then none of the coins in the set are silver.
Athens had coins made of bronze, silver and gold.
U.S cents have never been made of silver, nor were ANY circulating coins minted in the 1970s.
These coins are not rare. They're made of copper-nickel like dimes and quarters, rather than silver. Unless they are uncirculated or proof they are worth $1.
Old coins, rare coins, coins made of gold or silver.
Romans coins were made of bronze, silver and gold.
That depends. In the US all half dollars, quarters, and dimes made before 1965 were made of 90% silver. Currently the US makes no silver coins intended for circulation. The US mints make special bullion coins made almost completely of silver.
Yes, there were several US silver coins made dated 2000, none though were intended for circulation. There were silver eagles made ($1 coins sold as silver bullion and are 1 troy ounce of silver), along with silver proof sets (with 90% silver dime, quarters and half-dollar) and a few silver commemorative coins made. Not to mention many foreign silver coins.
The U.K. has not made circulation coins out of silver since the late 1940s. All silver-colored decimal coins are made of copper-nickel.
Prior to 1920, British silver coins were made from 92.5 % silver. Due to the steep rise in the price of silver, British silver coins were then made from 50% silver until 1947 when all silver was required to repay war loans to the USA. From 1947 onwards, all British general circulation "silver" coins were made from a copper/nickel alloy giving a silvery appearance. Many non-circulating and proof coins are still made from silver, but this is reflected in the price you pay for them.
Silver dollar coins (1794-1935) were never made of pure silver. It's too soft and the coins would wear out very quickly. They (and most other silver US coins) were made of an alloy of 90% silver and 10% copper. Circulating US dollar coins were made of copper-nickel from 1971 to 1999. The composition was changed to gold-toned brass in 2000. Modern "eagle" coins with an artificial $1 denomination are made of 99.9% pure silver, but these coins aren't intended for spending.
Silver has been used in coinage ever since coinage was made. The earliest coins were made out of an alloy of silver and gold. Silver, along with gold, have been used for coins ever since coinage was made in 700 BC or so.
None. The last circulating British coins to contain any silver were dated 1946. From 1947 onwards, all circulating British "silver" coins were made from a copper-nickel alloy. The Maundy coins continue to be made from sterling silver.
No. The US has never made a coin with pure silver. The closest to pure silver would be American silver Eagles. These coins are silver bullion coins. They are made of 99.93% silver and .07% copper.
It was 1964 when the last coins in the US were made from 90% silver.
Not a meaningful question. Gold coins were made from gold and copper without any silver in them. Silver coins were made from silver and copper without any gold.
U.S. coins used to be made with silver, typically a blend of 90% silver with 10% copper. Then modern dimes, quarters, and half dollars are nickel-coated copper. Nickels are made with 25% nickel and 75% copper. There aren't any coins made of a silver/nickel blend.
Yes. All Barber coins were made before 1965. This means they have a composition of 90% silver and 10% copper.