The value of any coin depends on its condition, scarcity, and many other bits of information. The first, and most important, question to ask here, though, is how it is "double-struck." Coins can become stuck in the presses and be struck multiple times, resulting in numerous different error types including caps (where the coin is deformed into looking like a bottle cap or worse), double images, and many more. Older coins can also be the result of a "doubled die," where part or all of the image appeared multiple times on the die that struck the coin. All these errors can be quite valuable. A more common form of doubling, though, comes from simple "die chatter" or "die bounce." This is the most common form on modern coins. As the die strikes the coin, it can bounce, leaving a partially "squashed" image very near the fully-struck image. This can be seen with the unaided eye, but usually requires magnification (10x, for example) to view it properly. This type of double-strike is quite common. While it can be interesting to show around and to teach kids about the minting process, this type of doubling doesn't add to the face value of the coin. __________________________________________________________________ It is also often referred to as a "proof" coin when the coins are double struck on specially-prepared planchets (blanks). Since 1968 proof coins have only been minted in the San Francisco Mint. These proof coins are struck much deeper than the typical coin and are not put into circulation. This lack of circulation partnered with the deeper impressions of the coin increase value exponentially.
the value of the nickel is 5 cent
It's a 2004 Jefferson nickel that has been gold plated, has no collectible value and is just a fancy nickel.
The exact value of a 1953 nickel would actually depend on a number of things. Some of these things would include, the country the nickel is from and the condition of the nickel.
It's just a nickel, spend it.
It's just a nickel, spend it.
It's just a nickel spend it.
Australia does not have a "nickel" coin.
It's a common date nickel that's only face value. Spend it.
It's the usual practice of this site to answer a single question at a time. Please see:"What is the value of a 1940 US nickel?""What is the value of a 1942 US nickel?""What is the value of a 1944 US nickel?"
The value of a 1947 nickel will vary. It depends on the overall condition of the nickel. However, they typically will be valued at anywhere from $4.30 to over $400.00.
a 2004 nickel has nothing special about it. so it is worth its face value of 5 cents
assuming it was nickel plated after market, it would lose value for that reason.....
As of 16 Feb 2018, the melt value of one US nickel is 4.4 cents.
The 1955 Jefferson nickel is still found in circulation. A circulated coin is just face value.
value of a 1936 buffalo head nickel
DOES NICKEL SILVER HAVE ANY VALUE$ thank you
Silver plated nickel will have no resale value.
A nickel blank planchet; nickel-$5.00 wartime silver-$350.00
Face value only, although its value as scrap metal value might be a few cents higher because it's made of pure nickel.
This coin is commonly called either a buffalo nickel or an Indian head nickel but not a "buffalo head nickel" - after all, it shows the whole buffalo! Please see the question "What is the value of a 1927 US nickel?" for more information.
A 1957 nickel is worth face value only, unless it's uncirculated or a proof coin.
In average condition, both coins are only worth their face value.