A Buffalo Nickel stamped on a penny is worth $800.00. A Jefferson Nickel stamped on a ZN penny is worth $70.00. A Jefferson Nickel stamped on a CU penny is worth $60.00.
It depends on what you mean by mis-stamped. Please feel free to ask the question again an include more detail.
You've got to be a bit more specific on how it is stamped wrong before we can assign a premium over silver value on the coin.
50-600 USD or so
Yes. 5 cents. The obverse of the nickel was redesigned in 2005. They all look like that.
Error coins need to be seen for an accurate assessment, take to a coin dealer.Also please note that coins are said to be struck rather than "stamped".
That is what is known as a war nickel, because nickel was needed for WWII, it was needed to change the composition of the nickel to one including 35% silver, as of the time of writing, your coin is worth $1.64 in silver content alone.
The value of a 1970 Canadian nickel is not likely to be worth more than 5 cents Canadian. Such coins typically only have value when they are over 100 years old and in perfect condition, or if they are stamped incorrectly or have some other very unusual feature.
The U.S. Mint has not produced a nickel with a 5 on the back of in 1945. If someone has stamped it on the coin then they have damaged it as far as numismatic value is concerned and is worth little more than a nickel. If it is made with the five on the back then it is probably a novelty coin of some sort and has a value of no more than you are willing to pay for it. If you think there may be more to the coin than I have said then you may want to take it to a an honest coin dealer and after seeing it then perhaps they can tell you exactly what it is.
the value of the nickel is 5 cent
It's not a nickel. That denomination was first made in 1866. If it looks like a regular Jefferson nickel but is dated 1861 it's either an altered coin or a counterfeit. If it looks like something else it might be a medal or a token.
Error coins need to be seen, take it to a coin dealer. Most errors are very common and add no value.
The reasons of a coin having an image only on one side are varied. I suggest you take the coin to a coin shop and have it appraised to get a more accurate estimate of value.
The US Mint did not issue an 1896 nickel with an "S" stamped on it. If you have one then it would seem as though someone stamped the coin sometime after it left the mint. Also please don't assume that because a coin is old it has to be made of silver. All US nickels except special "war nickels" made during 1942-45 are struck in the same alloy of 25% nickel and 75% copper.
They are worth about 6 or 7 dollars the last time I checked. I have a bunch of them. Quarters are worth about 15 dollars. I once had a penny with a nickel stamped on it, I sold it for $80.
Most likely this "doubling" is caused by erosion of the die, which happened often from striking these harder metal coins. Value a couple dollars.
A standard 1965 quarter isn't a rare date. If it is overstruck with a nickel die, though, the value could be greater if it's a verifiable error. If the nickel image is reversed, it may or may not be an actual Mint error; if it isn't, it could've been done by anyone with a hammer after the fact, which would decrease the numismatic value (not to mention its ability to be used in a vending machine).
The state was stamped on it after it left the mint. It has no collector value -- novelty value is perhaps 25 cents.
It's a 2004 Jefferson nickel that has been gold plated, has no collectible value and is just a fancy nickel.
Coins showing heavy wear are $1.00-$3.00/ light wear $7.00-$10.00 with uncirculated at $15.00 retail.
The word "copy" should be a giveaway that this is not a real nickel, so you are correct to suspect that it has no special value. It's probably a novelty piece made for a set of sample coin designs or something similar.
I am guessing that you mean a 1942 nickel with the mint mark prominently stamped on the reverse above Monticello. It may be either a D,S or P. These are special wartime nickels that contained 35% silver. 56% copper and 9% manganese They were produced through 1945 and in huge numbers. They are generally worth the value of the silver in them, about $1.60 today. High grade uncirculated coins will have a premium value depending on year and mint.
The exact value of a 1953 nickel would actually depend on a number of things. Some of these things would include, the country the nickel is from and the condition of the nickel.
Face value The value stamped on it