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Answered 2011-01-12 22:25:35

There is no such thing (well, there are a few records of '65 dimes being struck on silver planchets) the last silver dime was dated 1964, all 1965 dimes are copper-nickel.

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It's currently worth about $1.20 for the silver.


1965 Silver DimeCoin: 1965 Silver Dime Estimated Value: $9000+Background: The official production of silver dimes were discontinued in 1964.Beginning in 1965 dimes were made out of copper and nickel. A silver 1965 dime is a mistake (and a rare one).Only a few have been found, but more are believed to still be in circulation.How to spot it: The silver coin has a silver edge; the common copper/nickel coin has a strip of brown around the edge.A silver dime weighs 2.50 grams, while a copper/nickel dime weighs 2.27 grams


1965 Silver DimeCoin: 1965 Silver Dime Estimated Value: $9000+Background: The official production of silver dimes were discontinued in 1964.Beginning in 1965 dimes were made out of copper and nickel. A silver 1965 dime is a mistake (and a rare one).Only a few have been found, but more are believed to still be in circulation.How to spot it: The silver coin has a silver edge; the common copper/nickel coin has a strip of brown around the edge.A silver dime weighs 2.50 grams, while a copper/nickel dime weighs 2.27 gramsI don't know if this is the right dime I hope this helped.


Currently about $4 melt value. The value will rise depending on the date, condition, and mintmark. Silver dimes were made until 1965.


All circulation dimes dated 1965 and later are made of copper-nickel, not silver.


Yes, their exact value depends on date, mintmark and condition but any silver dime (any dime produced before 1965 is 90% silver) is worth at least ~$2.20 in silver scrap.


All circulating dimes dated 1965 and later are made of copper-nickel, not 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.


An pre-1965 U.S. dime weighs 2.5 grams total. The silver content of pre-1965 dimes, quarters, halves, and silver dollars is 90% silver by weight, so there is 2.25 grams of silver in an unworn, uncirculated pre-1965 U.S. dime.


No Copper-nickel clad Copper 1 Dime "Roosevelt Dime" 1965-2017 1946-1964 Silver (.900)


what is the value for an American 1909 silver dime


The 1965 dime is a Roosevelt dime. This dime does not carry a mint mark and there were 1,652, 140,000 of them minted in the U.S. They have a value of between 10 cents and 2 dollars.


Starting in 1965, U.S. dimes were no longer made of silver.


A 1965 sms dime has an average retail value of $2.00.


There's no silver in the 1965 dime. It's mostly copper with a bit of nickel, and weighs 2.268 grams.


So many were made the value is for just the silver.


If you're referring to a 1965 American dime, none. All 1965 and later US dimes and quarters, and 1971 and later halves, are made of a 3-layer "sandwich" containing only copper and nickel. They don't contain any silver, so they don't have any extra value unless you have an uncirculated or proof coin in its original packaging. If you're referring to a 1965 Canadian dime, it contains 1.864 gm of silver. These coins weighed 2.33 gm and were 80% silver.



No. The last year for silver dimes in the U.S. was 1964.


If it has any wear at all the value is for the silver only about $1.00. A uncirculated 1942 dime is about $2.50


Nothing. There is no such thing. The most silver any dime has is 90%. This is most likely what you have.


A 1951 Roosevelt dime is very common, most are only valued for the silver in them, about $1.35.


US circulation coins prior to 1965 were made of coin silver, not sterling silver. Coin silver has more copper in it for hardness, so that the coins wouldn't wear out as fast.


With silver at $41.39 per ounce, as of 9-10-11 a 90% silver dime has a Melt Value of $3.99.


So many were made the value is for just the silver, about $2.00.



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