A nickel is worth 5 cents so if you have N nickels their value in cents is 5*N
7 nickels are 35 cents. To figure this out is just take the value of a nickel(5 cents) and multiply it by the number of nickels! 7x5=35.
If you let N represent how many of each coin you have, their values are:N pennies = N centsN nickels = 5N centsN dimes = 10N centsso the total value is N + 5N + 10N = 16N cents. That must be equal to $7.68, or 768 cents, so the final equation is 16N = 768Solving for N gives you 768/16, or 48 of each coin.
Nickels are worth five cents and dimes are worth ten.
823 x 5 cents = 41$ 15c
The value of 5 quarters is 125 cents. Whether that is in dimes or whatever else, the value is always 125 cents. If, for some unknown and perverse reason, you want to use 5 quarters to buy nickels, then you'll get 5 nickels for each quarter, 25 nickels for all 5 quarters.
Both the US and Canadian nickels have the value of five (5) cents.
7 nickels are in 35 cents.
5 cents. The majority of Jefferson nickels are only worth face value.
If you mean in 30 cents, there are 6 nickels (30 cents / 5 cents = 6) If you mean 30 dollars, the answer is 600 nickels (3000 cents / 5 cents)
1942-1945 are the only years silver nickels were struck, 1956 nickels are still in circulation today and are worth 5 cents.
25 cents * (1 nickel / 5 cents) = 5 nickels
5 cents. There were over a billion nickels minted that year.
No Nickels were struck in silver after 1945, the value is 5 cents.
All US nickels (except for silver war nickels) are 75% copper and 25% nickel, with a present melt value of 4.9 cents.
10 cents, but it also makes two shiny coins. Two nickels make up the value of a dime.
One nickels is worth 5 cents so 19 nickels are worth 95 cents.
A nickel is 5 cents and a quarter is 25 cents so there are five times as many nickels as quarters in any amount. That means 20 quarters is the same as 20*5 = 100 nickels.
this has a value of 17 cents so $0.17.
No date Buffalo Nickels are still 5 cents, some arts and crafts people buy them for jewelry pieces