There were no 1928A gold certificates printed, only 1928 with no series letter. (Series letters, when present, are next to the date, not beside the serial number or elsewhere.)
If you have a plain 1928 bill, its value would range from $250 in worn condition to about $750 if it's only slightly worn.
Auction values for a 1928 $100 gold certificate in uncirculated condition are in the $1350 range. However I question the "1928A" because my listings do not show a 1928A series, only 1928. You'll need to have the bill authenticated by a dealer or appraiser.
$60 if worn, up to double that if in nearly-new condition.
It's not now redeemable in gold, so it's value is determined by collector demand.
If very worn, $250; if nearly new, $750.
$5 (retail) if worn, $10 in better shape.
On the 5 dollar bill: Redeemable in gold on demand at the united states treasury or in gold or lawful money at any federal reserve bank. 1928 series A A.W. Mellon secretary of the treasury
The phrase "redeemable in gold" indicates your bill was printed before 1933, but a specific date and series letter are needed. Please post a new question with its date and what letter if any is next to the date.
try this link http://www.littletoncoin.com/webapp/wcs/stores/servlet/Home%7C10001%7C10001%7C-1%7CHomeCenterContent
The US Treaury only printed $10 Gold Certificates bearing the Series Date of 1928 and 1928A.
It means you can exchange it for something of value.
The value of a World Series is determined by several factors. These include the year of the ring, the player it was issued to, its condition, and its demand.
$22 to $45 depending on condition
There should be a gold seal, not a green seal. Green indicates a Federal Reserve Note. If you have a Gold Certificate with that date, its value in circulated condition is $250.-$750. depending on how worn it is. If you have a Federal Reserve Note, it's more common and is in the $125.-$180. range.
No. But you can count it's redeemable value as part of your net worth. Be aware that not all life insurance policies have redeemable value. Contact your insurance agent for more details.
It is worth about $5,600. This is because they only made several of those bills. I will buy this bill for my collection from you for about $3,000.
All 1928 $100 FRNs carried the wording that they were redeemable in gold. There's more information at the Related Question.
How much is a .999 fine silver coin worth Ten dollar redeemable cash value .999 fine silver limited edition collector's series ...
If it has a green seal, it's worth $12 to $15.
You probably mean 1928a...those are worth about $125 on average. Things like the condition and serial number can make them worth more.
There is a low demand for Cachet's or first day issues and would most likely have a value of about $10.00 or less. If the Cachet features a noted ballplayer it might have a slightly higher value
Supply and demand. The higher the demand and the lower the supply, the higher the value.
AnswerIf you have more than 1/2 of the bill, it is redeemable at a bank for face value. If you have less than 1/2 of the bill, it is probably worthless.The Bureau of Engraving and Printing does provide a service for determining the value of mutilated currency, and will issue a Treasury check for the redeemable value.See the related links for the BEP's Damaged Currency page.
Value is determined by the demand and the supply
Demand, perceived value, overall reputation
Need more information - date, bank of issue (if applicable), design, condition for starters.