If the coin weighs less than a standard nickel, someone with too much time on their hands smoothed off the back. If so, it would be considered a damaged coin worth only face value. If it's the same weight (5.00 gm) as a normal nickel, there is a slight possibility it's a minting error that resulted when two blanks got stuck in the coin press at the same time. One blank would then be struck with the front image and the other with the back image. You'd have to take it to a dealer who specializes in error coins and have it examined first-hand.
a 2004 nickel has nothing special about it. so it is worth its face value of 5 cents
It's a 2004 Jefferson nickel that has been gold plated, has no collectible value and is just a fancy nickel.
This is not a Mint error coin. It has likely been altered by placing the nickel and dime in a vise and squeezing them together causing a reverse image of the dime to appear on the nickel. The coin has no numismatic collectible value.
5 cents. The reverse side of all U.S. coins is upside-down in relation to the front.
It's just a 2004 Peace Medal nickel spend it.
First thing, look at all the other coins you have. U.S. coins when flipped left to right will have the reverse upside down. It's 5 cents.
It's an ordinary circulation nickel worth 5 cents. As you can see from looking at your pocket change, ALL current nickels except those made during the Lewis and Clark bicentennial (2004-2005) have a picture of Jefferson's home on the reverse side.
A 2004 nickel is worth 5 cents. A gold-plated '04 nickel is worth whatever someone is willing to pay for it. There is no standard market value for modified coins like that.
The back of ALL U.S. coins is upside-down in relation to the front. Your 2004 nickel is worth 5 cents.
If you can see the 1803 date on the reverse and not the 2004 date on the obverse the coin, it must have a lot of heavy wear. It's just a nickel, spend it. FYI: The first US Nickel was minted in 1866.
There is no such thing as an 1803 U.S. nickel. You have a Lewis & Clark commemorative nickel that was minted in 2004. Turn it over and look next to Jefferson's portrait. These are worth exactly 5 cents.
If the coin is missing the word "WE" in the motto it adds nothing to the value. This is a common error caused by a filled die.
Millions of these were made. If you found it in pocket change it is worth face value. If it has the mintmark S it is worth around $2.00.
Blank Slate - 2004 was released on: USA: 9 December 2004 (limited)
The obverse (front) of a US nickel has the portrait of Thomas Jefferson. The reverse (back) of the coin for most years has an image of Jefferson's home called Monticello.The only exceptions were 2004 and 2005 when special reverse designs were used to honor the 200th anniversary of the Lewis and Clark expedition.
The Mint did not ever strike a "red nickel". Any color change you see is due to heating or the effects of some environmental damage. As such your coin is just a curiosity, so unfortunately it has no extra value.
It's not a ship, but rather a river craft called a keelboat. The coins were struck as part of the Lewis and Clark bicentennial. If you found your 2004 nickel in circulation, it's worth five cents.
5 cents. It was mass produced for the Lewis and Clark commemorative in the fall of 2006. The nickel had different designs over the 2004-2006 mintings.
The cast of What the Blank - 2004 includes: Fred Willard as Himself - Host
It is worth a nickel. 2004 is only 13 years ago. Not very long ago.
That's a 2004 Westward Journey nickel, which is one of four designs commemorating 200 years since the Lewis & Clark Expedition. It's worth 5 cents.
If you mean one of the 4 Westward Journey nickels dated 2004 and 2005 it's a novelty item that has no numismatic value at all. But it's still a nickel.
why reverse wont go in on 2004 town car
The value will be five cents. Older coins were often struck with one side first, then the other - meaning that the face and reverse sides were not aligned. Modern processes are able to strike both sides simultaneously - meaning the images on both sides of the coin are perpendicular.