It's a quarter, not a half, and it's only worth face value.
On eBay they're sold for $2.
25 cents, unfortunately, no more.
The silver value is about $6.00. NOTE: The US has never made a pure silver quarter, they are 90% silver & 10% copper.
There are two possibilities: If the coin is thinner than a regular quarter, you have what's called a lamination error that occurred when the outer layers of cupronickel cladding detached from the copper core. Lamination errors among clad quarters retail for $10 to $15. If the coin is the same thickness and weight as a normal quarter, someone plated it. Unfortunately that makes it an altered coin worth only face value.
Quarters from 1983 are still worth 25 cents.
It's only 90% silver and 10% copper, value is about $3.00
As of May 24 2011 the melt value of a 1964 quarter is $6.47. This price will change as the price of silver and copper changes. This answer is based upon silver at a spot price of %35.77 per oz and copper at $4 per pound.
...25 cents. It is in common circulation, made out of copper-nickel and not worth any more than face value.
....25 cents unless in mint packaging. They are easily found in pocket change.
25 cents. All 1974 quarters were made from copper-nickel.
US quarters were not made of silver in 1965, but rather of copper-nickel. The last silver quarter made for circulation in the US were produced in 1964.
It's copper-nickel not silver. 1964 was the last year for 90% silver quarters.
Yes, it is made out of 90% silver and 10% copper. It has a current silver value of around $6.
All circulating Guam quarters are worth 25 cents.
25 cents, all circulation quarters from 1965 to date are made of copper-nickel,
This is not something made by the US mint. 1943 quarters are 90% silver and 10% copper.
The United States did not produce quarters from silver in 1970, only ones from an alloy of copper and nickel.
This is a novelty or magic coin that has been altered and was not produced by the mint And has no collection value at all.
With a date of 1979 the coin has no silver it's a clad coin made of copper-nickel alloy bonded to a core of copper but if the coin is missing on full side it may have significant value. Take it to a dealer for and assessment.
No such coin exist. US coins are copper-nickel. A 1984 US quarter may be discolored,or chemically stripped, but it's still just 25 cents.
A coin with heads or tails on both sides are novelty coins manufactured by individuals or companies. They have no numismatic value although some persons collect them and the value is determined by the buyer and the seller of each coin.
25 cents. It is made out of copper-nickel, contains no silver and is worth only face value. They are incredibly common and can easily be found in pocket change.