It's a one-quarter Balboa coin from Panama, worth 25¢. The Balboa is based on the U.S. dollar and exchanges at par with it, which is why it's the size of a U.S. quarter.
It's a 1/4 balboa coin from Panama. The balboa is Panama's equivalent of a dollar and in fact the exchange rate is fixed at 1 to 1, so your coin is worth 25¢.
The Panamanian balboa is linked to the U.S. dollar at a 1-to-1 conversion rate, so your quarter-balboa coin is worth 25 cents.
Assuming it's a circulation piece, the balboa trades at par with the U.S. dollar, so a quarter-balboa piece is worth 25 cents.
America's money is worth more than foreign money, so most foreign money is not worth anything to us, this coin for instance is only worth 25 cents here and a dollar there
Well, if u have one of these, it could be worth up to $4,500
You are asking about a 1/4 Balboa coin (KM#11) from Panama. The coin is 24.25mm in diameter, weighs 5.65 grams, and is mad of copper-nickle clad around a copper core. The obverse (front) has the national coat of arms with the words "REBVBLICA DE PANAMA" ("Republic of Panama" in Spanish) above and the date below. The reverse (back) has a portrait of an armored conquistador and the words "VN CVARTO DE BALBOA" ("One-Quarter of a Balboa" in Spanish) above. 1,500,000 such coins were produced in 1975. Note that the "v" is a stylized use of Roman orthography, which did not have the separate letter "U" and used V as both a vowel and consonant. A number of older U.S. coins also have the same usage. From a foreign exchange standpoint, the balboa trades at par with the U.S. dollar so your quarter-balboa coin is worth 25 US cents. From a numismatic standpoint, acording to the Standard Catalog of World Coins, an example is worth US$0.35 in Very Fine condition, US$0.50 in Extremely Fine condition, US$3.00 in Uncirculated condition, and US$7.00 in Brilliant Uncirculated condition.
yes mine has all that on it
Panamanian currency is linked to the U.S. dollar at a "par" ($1 = 1 balboa) exchange rate. Your coin is the Panamanian equivalent of a U.S. dime and is worth the same amount.
This Panama 50 centesimos (1/2 Balboa) contains .3617 of an ounce of silver. Depending on amount of wear and collector demand it may be worth about $5 with heavy wear to around $10 with moderate wear to maybe $30 with light wear. You might also try a library for a copy of the Standard Catalog of World Coins for pictures, values and lots more interesting info. Brad
Panama started minting this Type of coin in the mid 1930s'. The last year of mintage was 1947. The Medio Balboa is their 50 cent piece. On the Front Obverse) of the coin is a Knight with rounded helmet. with MEDIO BALBOA at the top. On the back (Reverse) is an eagle perched above a Coat of Arms. Also on the Reverse in very small print is the word ley, which means purity. And .900 which means 90% Silver. Also on the Reverse is Gr. which in Panama means Grams(in America this stands for grains). Next to the Gr. is 12.50. This means the coin weighs 12.5 grams. 450,000 were minted. So it is not a Rare coin. With Silver at $12.90 per oz (Aug. 20011) if the coin has regular wear is worth between $14.00-$20.00. If in Mint condition it could be worth around $100.00.
The Panama Canal
You go in a boat and you go into a chamber in the damn and a wall raises up behind you and in front of you. The water then lowers and the wall in front of you lowers and it repeats. And opposite for going the opposite way
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race car Use the link to lots of related questions with examples right here at WikiAnswers. A man a plan a canal panama
You are asking about a 1 Centesimo coin from Panama (KM#22). The coin is 19.05mm in diameter, weighs 3.1 grams and is made of Bronze. The obverse (front) has a bust of Urraca (an indigenous Panamanian chieftain who fought against the Spanish conquistadors) with his name above. The reverse (back) has the denomination ("UN CENTESIMO", which is Spanish for "One Centesimo" - there are 100 Centesimos to the Balboa) with an arc of 9 stars above it and two sprigs of leaves below - above the stars are the words "REPUBLICA DE PANAMA" (Spanish for "Republic of Panama") and below the leaves is the date "1968". There were 25,000,000 of these coins produced for circulation in 1968, and another 23,000 in Proof for collectors. According to the Standard Catalog of World Coins, an example is worth US$0.25 in Very Fine condition, US$0.50 in Extremely Fine condition, US$2.00 in Uncirculated condition, US$3.00 in Brilliant Uncirculated condition, and US$3.00 in Proof condition.
cold front warm front stationary front occluded front
warm front, cold front, and stationary front
Cold Front, Warm Front, and Stationary Front.
When a cold front meets a warm front you get an occluded front.
A front that does not move is called a stationary front. There is only 4 types of fronts. There's a startionary front, a occluded front, a cold front, and a warm front.
It's an occluded front.occluded front.When a cold front overtakes a warm front, the warm air mass is lifted entirely off the ground and an occluded front forms.This is an occluded front.An occluded front occurs
"In front of" is a preposition, but "front" on its own is a noun, or an adjective (front yard).