What is the value of a 1917 Lincoln Wheat penny with a S below the date and is lighter than a normal penny but with less shine?
Assuming your 1917-S Lincoln cent is genuine, then in average circulated condition, it's worth 30-50 cents.
Lighter (in color) and less shine probably means it has been cleaned improperly and most collectors would not be interested.
On a 2003 Lincoln Aviator : In the fuse panel below the dash on the drivers side : ( # 16 ) is a 15 amp fuse for the cigarette lighter , OBD II , and liftgate release relay coil and contacts You can view the 2003 Lincoln Aviator owners manual online at : www . motorcraft service . com ( no spaces ) Click on Owner Guides ( the fuses and relays section starts…
That's far too broad a question to answer here. Wheat-back Lincoln (note the spelling) cents were struck for 50 years at 3 mints so you have over 100 different types to choose from. The 2 sites below list ranges of values: http://www.numismedia.com/fmv/prices/lnccnt/pricesgd.shtml http://www.numismedia.com/fmv/prices/lnccntmo/pricesgd.shtml
ahhh, sink in relation to what... they sink in relation to other air and other water... normal temperature air and normal temperature water they sink because cold things are thicker (more massive) than warm things. They are thicker because the atoms have less random motion when they are cooler. Thicker things are heavier than warm things because they have more atoms in the same amount of space. Heavier things fall below lighter things, so cooler…
The mint mark on the 1943 Lincoln Wheat Cent, and on all wheat cents, is located on the obverse (heads) side of the coin just below the date. The mark "D" represents the U.S. Mint at Denver, Colorado, the mark "S" represents the U.S. Mint at San Francisco, California, and if there is no mint mark under the date then the coin was minted at the U.S. Mint at Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.