The worn-off date is common on Buffalo nickels, due to the coin's design and date's location. They're only worth about 10 cents. It's possible to reveal the date with the use of chemicals, but that doesn't help the value at all (unless it turns out to be a key date, though it still wouldn't be worth much).
It depends on the denomination of the coin, because the motto E pluribus unum is on all U.S. coins.
It is worth 5 cents.
They did not exist in 1828! if you mean 1928? then 0.25-3.00$
Nothing. But "e pluribus unum" (note spelling) is Latin for "out of many, one".
Please post new question as to where the phrase is located on the obverse of the coin.
Asking about a coins' value by only describing it as saying "E Pluribus Unum" doesn't provide enough information to give a value. The term "E Pluribus Unum" appears on all current US coins and most historical coins as well so it's not nearly specific enough to identify a particular coin. The details needed include the country, denomination, date, mint mark (if applicable), and condition. Example: "What is the value of an E Pluribus Unum coin?" compared to "What is the value of a US 1925-D Buffalo nickel?" Only one of those questions can be answered.
5 cents. For a more specific value, post a question about a specific date.
Please look at the coin again. Lincoln has never been on a 5 cent coin.
The coin is a Jefferson nickel and its value is 5 cents If you check your pocket change you'll see that ALL nickels have the national motto on them.
1913 was the first year of issue for this coin. It was struck at all 3 Mints, with 2 different reverses, so 6 different Buffalo nickels exist all dated 1913. The best thing to do is take it to a coin dealer for a better idea of the value.
A 2010 U.S. nickel is worth exactly five cents.
It's sometimes difficult to read, but the phrase is the US motto E Pluribus Unum ("Out of many, one") that appears on all American coins.
Since I think the 1860s, all American coins have had "E Pluribus Unum" on them somewhere. You'll need to be more specific. What's the face value of the coin (penny, nickel, dime, quarter, half-dollar, dollar)? And what condition is it in?
how much value does the lady liberty and past presdents with e pluribus unum on it
E.pluribus unum 1887
Copper-nickel, not silver E Pluribus Unum, not "You Pluribus Unum" Your coin has a V on it because V is the Roman numeral for 5, so you have a 5-cent piece. See the Related Question for more details.
Unless the coin is a Buffalo nickel (a.k.a. an Indian Head nickel), it's probably worth only melt value. That will depend on what kind of coin it is. The motto E Pluribus Unum doesn't refer to a type of coin. The motto, which is Latin for "Out of many, one," has been on virtually all coins since the early 1800's. Today you'll find it on every coin minted, including the Presidential dollars; the motto is on the edge of those. it also says .999 Fine. There are a lot of bullion pieces made with the Morgan Dollar design. Value is determined by the current spot price of silver, about $13 today. A dealer would probably pay $11 or sell for $15.
It's just a Jefferson nickel, 1941 coins are still found in circulation and ALL US coins have the national motto. Spend it.
ALL US coins dated 1989 have the motto E PLURIBUS UNUM on them.. A denomination is needed.
Please check your pocket change. ALL American coins carry the same motto, E Pluribus Unum. It means "Out of many, one" and refers to the U.S. being a single nation formed of many states and many people.
Nearly all U.S. coins bear the motto "E Pluribus Unum" ("From many, one") so this is not a distinguishing characteristic of a coin. The denomination, date, mint mark, and condition are the most helpful characteristics to start with.Please post a new, separate question in the form "What is the value of a [date] US [denomination]?"; e.g. "What is the value of an 1867 US nickel?"
Most US coins dated 1881 have the national motto E-PLURIBUS-UNUM on them, so post a new question with a denomination.