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Answered 2016-05-23 09:22:34

Despite the condition, dimes dated 1964 are so common that there's generally little to no collector value. Being that '64 was the last year for silver dimes, most were hoarded, resulting in a surplus of uncirculated specimens. Based on silver prices as of 23 May 2016, one roll of silver dimes has a melt value of $59.39.

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A roll of dimes is 50 dimes or $5.00


At 50 dimes to a $5 roll, with a current melt value of about $2.20 per dime, that makes a roll worth $110 (as of 10 January 2013).


One roll of dimes contains 50 coins for a value of $5. Quarters come in rolls of 40 for a value of $10.


a $5 roll of dimes weighs 4.0 oz


Any combination of 90-percent silver U.S. coins which have a face value of US$1.00 contains 0.715 troy ounces of 99.9-percent silver (0.7234 troy ounces if uncirculated), except for the silver dollars (Morgan and Peace) which contain .7736 troy ounces of silver. In other words, a full troy ounce of 99.9-percent silver is contained in any combination of 90-percent silver U.S. coins which have a face value of US$1.40.Therefore, a roll of uncirculated 1964 dimes contains 3.617 ounces of pure Silver, while a roll of circulated 1964 dimes contains 3.575 ounces of pure silver.


The answer is .... none, because a roll of dimes only contains dimes, not nickels.On the other hand a standard roll of nickels contains 40 coins.


A roll of dimes is worth $5.00. A roll of quarters is worth $10.00. Roll of nickels is $2.00 and roll of pennies is $0.50. Hope this helps. (:


There are 20 nickels in a $2.00 roll of coins. There are 50 dimes in a $5.00 roll of dimes, and there are 50 pennies in a $0.50 roll of pennies.


A roll of wrapped dimes weights 4 oz.


$5.00; it should hold 50 dimes.


A new dime weighs 2.268 g. There are 50 dimes in a $5 roll A $5 roll weighs 113.4 g.


One pre-1965 silver dime weighs 2.5 grams. At 50 dimes to a roll, 50 times 2.5 equals 125 grams.


One roll of dimes is 5 dollars. Therefore it would take 4 rolls of dimes to make 20 dollars.


Ten dimes equals $1.00, so Twenty dimes would equal $2.00 ... two rows of ten times would do it. A roll of dimes contains $5 when rolled by a merchant or bank.


There are 50 dimes in a roll. Assuming the question refers to modern cupronickel coins, each one weighs 2.268 gm so 50 x 2.268 = 113.4 gm.


One pre-1965 silver dime contains 2.25 grams of silver (90% silver, 10% copper, total weight of 2.5 grams), and one roll contains 50 dimes, which makes 112.5 grams of silver per roll.


It depends on what type of coins you have. There are 50 pennies in a roll, 40 nickles, 50 dimes, and 40 quarters.


Including the paper wrapper, it weighs just under 4 ounces.


Any store you walk into would accept it at face value, i.e. 1¢ . It's doubtful that it would have any value to a collector.



One modern dime weighs 2.268 grams, and there are 50 dimes in a roll. One roll then weighs 113.4 grams, so 75 rolls weigh 8,505 grams, or 8.505 kilograms, or 18.75 pounds.


This is a very intriguing question. You don't give the date of coin you found in the roll, so I will assume it's dated 1964. Clad dimes were first struck in December of 1965 and final development of the clad planchets was in the same year. But 90% silver dimes dated 1964 were struck until February of 1966. So it's very odd that a clad dime planchet can be mixed in with Lincoln cent planchets in 1964. The dime planchets should be 90% silver at this time. I do not doubt any thing in your question, the coin may be a "Double Error" coin. Wrong Planchet for denomination and Off-Metal for date. I strongly suggest sending it to one of the top 3 professional gradeing services for authentication.


One roll of pennies has a face value of a 50 cents. However, if there is a penny in the roll that is worth more than 1 cent the roll will be worth more.


About 12.lbs. One roll is apparently 113.4 grams and there are 50 rolls in a box.


Anything dated 1940 to 1945 wouldn't be a Roosevelt dime. The design wasn't adopted until 1946 after his death in office. And in any case a living president couldn't appear on circulation coins! Most Roosevelt dimes from that period retail for $1.00-$1.25 each. The only exception is a 1949-S coin that sells for about $2. "Mercury" dimes from 1940 to 1945 are similarly priced.