Is it a gold-plated nickel or a $5 gold half-eagle? One is worth 5 cents and the other a few hundred dollars. If it has an eagle on the back and a D mint mark it is a gold half eagle. The confusion is because both coins are almost exactly the same size. However the half-eagle will be about 60% heavier than a nickel.
At current (08/2008) gold prices a 1907-D half eagle is worth $220 to $280 depending on how worn it is.
It's a 2004 Jefferson nickel that has been gold plated, has no collectible value and is just a fancy nickel.
It's not gold, but gold plated. It's a novelty coin that has no collectible value.
Gold-plated but not gold. All 1972 halves were made of copper-nickel and are only worth 50 cents in circulated condition.
Five cents. The gold plating someone put on a regular nickel destroyed any collector's value it had.
Only 5 cents. To begin with a 1941 nickel is not rare and is worth only about 7 cents in circulated condition. They gold plating makes it useless. Now, it's not spendable and not collectible.
It most likely is gold plated, gold plating adds really no value to the coin and like any other 1999 nickel, it is worth 5 cents.
There's never been a gold nickel. Your coin is either plated or was affected by exposure to heat or chemicals. Either way, it has no added value.
Sorry, but nickels were never made of gold.
Face value only. Plating destroys any collector value.
It may be gold colored or even gold plated but it's not gold. The US has never made any gold nickels. The coin is face value.
may i know what is the value for liberty gold coin year 1906 in good condition?
Beyond the value of the gold cotent, the value of the coin depends on its condition, which is highly subjective.
No nickel has ever been made of gold. You may have one that has been plated or it may be toned a gold color. Either way it's bad. Gold plating kills the collectible value of any coin. And for buffalo nickels, gold or blue toning means it's been chemically cleaned at some point. Unfortunately it's just a nickel.
Gold-plated, not real gold. That makes it an altered coin with no real value to a collector.
Only the value of the metals used to make it.
Gold-plated, but not gold. All circulating Eisenhower dollars were struck in copper-nickel, so the gold-plating doesn't add anything to its $1 value.
Assuming you have a buffalo nickel (i.e. FIVE CENTS on the back, correct?) it's an ordinary nickel that's been plated. Unfortunately the plating destroyed its numismatic value. It could have been worth about $3 in average condition but with plating it's only a curiosity piece.
It depends a lot on exactly what gold coin it is and what condition it is in.
It's brass and nickel, not gold and silver. It's worth face value only.
A 2004 nickel is worth 5 cents. A gold-plated '04 nickel is worth whatever someone is willing to pay for it. There is no standard market value for modified coins like that.
The value of a 2008 Gold Buffalo Coin will vary depending on the condition of the individual coin. Check out the Gold Buffalo Coin page at APMEX.com for more about the coin itself and to gauge pricing. APMEX - The Gold Standard in Precious Metal Trading
August 2, 2009 The 1886 Gold Eagle in excellent condition has a value from $350 to $600 depending upon the actual condition of the coin.
The value of a gold Bismarck coin from 1885 is determined by its condition. The value can range from $75 all the way to $2,000.