I suppose you're meaning the letter under the date on a coin??? "D" is for Denver, "P" is for Philadelphia. That indicates the mint that stamped the coin. It is also possible to have an "S" for San Francisco, or a "W" for West Point. On older coins you could also have an "O" for New Orleans, a "CC" for Carson City, a "C" for Charlotte, or a "D" for Dahlonega (on early gold coins).
The "D" indicates the coin was minted in the Denver mint
under the date
"D" under the date on a Lincoln penny denotes it was minted in Denver.What_does_the_D_mean_on_a_US_pennyWhat_does_the_D_mean_on_a_US_penny
It's the year that the coin was minted. If you look under the date you can tell where it was minted, too: "D" = Denver Mint "S" = San Francisco No letter = Philadelphia
If you mean a "D" under the date, it's not an error, it's the Denver mintmark were the coin was made.
does it have a letter under the date?? Yes, D
D: minted in Denver. P: minted in Philadelphia.
The mint mark is under the date, and there is no silver in the coin actually the d is above the year.
If it has a mintmark its on the reverse under the wreath, it can only be a D or S.
It means that the coin was made at the Denver mint.
Look under the date for a P or a D. P=Philadelphia mintage D=Denver mintage
The "D" means it was struck at the Denver Mint and its value is 3 to 10 cents
H- Hug K- Kiss D- Date
Not enough information. Post a new question with its date, how worn it is, and whether there is a small S or D under the date.
The mint mark on the Lincoln cent is under the date on the obverse of the coin, it can only be a "D" or "S" no other mint marks are used.
Your question isn't quite clear but I think you mean this: <?php echo date("m-d-Y"); ?>
its mostly in d sense of "date with the boyfriend"
Assuming you mean an American cent and not a British penny, its value depends on its condition and mint mark. No mint mark - 25c if worn, $1.25 if moderately worn, $2 if only slightly worn. "D" under the date - $5; $9, $15 "S" under the date - $20, $35, $42.
A letter D just below the date is the mint mark for Denver.It is called a mintmark, and it signifies where the coin was minted.
Are you sure you don't mean an ''E'' and O policy? If so you will need to search court cases for that answer, and still many settlements are confidential.
July 5, 2009 In 1955 there were 3 US mints in operation. One was in Philadelphia, one in Denver and one in San Francisco. The Denver mint has the letter "D" under the date on the cents made there. The San francisco mint has the letter "S" under the date of the cents made there. The Philadelphia mint does not put a mintmark under the date of cents made there. So if you have a 1955 cent and there is no "D" under the date, then the coin was minted in Philadelphia. These coins are fairly common and even in uncirculated condition they can be bought for about $3. Circulated coins can be bought for as little as 3 to 5 cents each.
That would be a D for Denver, as Philadelphia Buffalo nickels didn't have mint marks.
It means "What's today's date?" You're welcome :D
All 1912 wheat pennies are better date coins. The exact value depends on the letter (if any) under the date. If you've got no letter under the date it is worth about $2 in average circulated condition and up to $15+ if uncirculated. If you've got an "S" under the date its worth about $14 in average circulated condition and up to $60+ if uncirculated. If there's a "D" under the date its worth about $8 if circulated and up to $50+ if uncirculated.
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