A 1964 US dime is so common most are valued only for the silver at about a dollar.
what is the value for an American 1909 silver dime
If it's a US dime dated 1964 or before it's silver
If it is a US dime, it isn't silver. Silver stopped being used in dimes after 1964, so any dime dated 1965 or later is struck in copper-nickel and are only worth face value.
1964 was the last year for US silver dimes. The reason was because the value of the silver in a dime began to exceed ten cents.
From 1837 to 2010 all US dimes have the phrase "ONE DIME" on the reverse so if it has a date of 1964 or earlier it's 90% silver and worth at least $1.00 for the silver in it.
No. The last year for silver dimes in the U.S. was 1964.
1964 was the last year US dimes for general circulation had silver in them however, the silver dime lives on in the silver proof set series issued by the US Mint.
The value is about $2.00 just for the silver.
The values is for the silver about $1.00
A US dime dated 1944 is a Mercury head dime, it's very common with a value of $2.00 just for the silver.
As of July 2013 all US 90% silver dimes at this time have a value of about $2.75 each.
There is no silver in a 1990 US dime.
1964 was the last year for a 90% silver dime. No circulating coin was pure silver.
Most are only valued for the silver, about $2.00.
If the coin has any wear the value is for the silver, about $2.00
The US does not use centavos as their currency.
8-24-11>>> As of today, US silver dimes are worth about $3.00 just for the silver.
The coin is still in circulation, contains no silver and is only face value.
Sorry, no US dimes dated 1973 were struck in silver the last year for silver dimes was 1964.
Like all dimes dated 1964 and earlier, this coin is made of 90% silver and 10% copper so its value will change along with the value of silver. As of 01/2010, a 1947 dime in average condition is worth about $1.60. Uncirculated ones range from $2.00 to over $100 depending on quality.
The US never made pure silver dimes. Silver by itself is too soft for use in circulating coins. Dimes dated 1964 and earlier are made of a .900 fine alloy of silver and copper.
The last U.S. silver dimes were struck in 1964. Please check the edge of your coin. It should be dark- or copper-colored like other dimes with later dates, indicating that your coin is an ordinary cupro-nickel dime from circulation and is worth face value only.
A 1943 Mercury dime unless in exceptionally good condition is only worth silver melt value. At the time of writing it is about $2.15 or so, but it fluctuates depending on silver spot price.