No real value to them. Dealers usually throw them in the "junk box" at 25 cents or 5/$1CorrectionThese are not cents. They are mint medals struck on cent blanks. Originally they were used as placeholders when the hapless SBA dollar was discontinued. The Mint had zillions of plastic holders with six slots but only five denominations of coins to put in them, and came up with the idea of filling them with the little medals. The medals proved popular so the Mint continued to produce them long after the SBA was gone.
Unless it is in exceptional uncirculated condition, an average uncirculated 1957 Philadelphia mint cent has a value of about $12 and a Denver mint has a value of about $5.
Value is 1 cent. 3,300,000,000 were struck at Philadelphia and 3,548,000,000 were made in Denver so they're not exactly rare. Even a nice uncirculated one would sell for only 15 or 20 cent.
1 cent, unless it's uncirculated.
It's not a Penny it's a Mint medal struck on a 1 cent planchet and has no value
If you found it in change, one cent. 5,165,940,000 were struck at Philadelphia and 4,158,442,076 were made in Denver so they're not exactly rare. Even a nice uncirculated one would sell for only 15 or 20 cent.
The 1990 Lincoln Cent in circulated conditions has a value of one cent. In uncirculated conditions it has a value of about $1 at MS-65 and as much as $2,700 in MS-69.
1800 is the first year that the Draped Bust Half Cent was minted with 211,530 of them minted in Philadelphia. In good condition, they are worth about $66. In about uncirculated condition, they are worth about $940. It is almost unheard of to find them in uncirculated condition but they would be worth many thousands of dollars.
At the most 25 cents
Unless it's brilliant uncirculated or proof, face value.
If a large cent : In circulated condition, about a dollar. A nice uncirculated one is worth about $15.00 If a small cent : In circulated condition, about 20 cents. A nice uncirculated one is worth about $10.00
One cent Unless it's uncirculated. It's too new and too common to have any extra value. Even a nice uncirculated one won't bring more than a dime.
Unless it's uncirculated, 2 or 3 cents.
It will have no added value, unless it is a GEM uncirculated coin, which is worth about 25 cents.
If you found it in change, one cent. 7,261,535,000 were struck at Philadelphia and 5,345,467,111 were made in Denver so they're not exactly rare. Even a nice uncirculated one would sell for only 15 to 25 cents
Unless it's proof or uncirculated, one cent. 6,411,440,000 were made at Philadelphia (no mint mark) and 7,128,560,000 were struck at Denver (D) so they're not exactly rare. You should be able to find loads of them in change.
August 10, 2009The 1959 Lincoln Cent is still a circulation coin and has a circulated value of about 1.5 cents due to its copper content. The uncirculated coin is valued from $6 to $12 in the low to mid-range grades. The Higher uncirculated grades command a value from $20 to $50.1 cent
1 cent if you found it in change. If it's in uncirculated condition it might sell for all of 15 or 20 cents. 7,491,750,000 1981 cents were made in Philadelphia and 5,373,235,677 in Denver so they're more than common.
1 cent if you found it in change. If it's in uncirculated condition it might sell for all of 15 or 20 cents. 8,151,079,000 1984 cents were made in Philadelphia and 5,569,238,906 in Denver so they're more than common.
About a dime, unless it's in almost uncirculated condition.
.01 cent, unless it is uncirculated or a proof and then maybe .20
An uncirculated Philadelphia half from 1972 retails for about $1.
Retail for circulated coins is 5 to 15 cents. Excellent uncirculated examples are under a dollar
The 1944 Philadelphia issue (no mintmark) Lincoln cent was the first US coin to exceed ONE BILLION in mintage. average value is 3 cents. A brilliant uncirculated coin is 30 cents.