The 1946 Walking Liberty half is common and most coins are valued at $12.00-$15.00.
No one dollar coins were made in 1946. The coin is a 1946 Walking Liberty Half Dolllar that is very common and most are valued at $7.00-$9.00
If its a dollar coin then it is worth 5 times face value...just for its actual silver content there is no rare mint mistake or marking from that year.
There were no dollar coins minted between 1936 and 1970 inclusive. Please check your coin again, you probably have a HALF dollar.
For circulated coins $1.00-$1.50 Uncirculated $1.75-$3.00
There were no silver dollars made in the US in 1946.
Modified coins have no collector value.
For the answer, visit: http://www.coinflation.com/coins/1946-1964-Silver-Roosevelt-Dime-Value.html
No British coin has contained any silver since 1946. From about 1919/1920 to 1946, all British silver coins were minted with 50% silver. Prior to 1919/1920, all British silver coins were made from sterling silver (92.5% silver).
The U.S. didn't mint any silver dollars in 1946.
No British circulating coin has contained any silver since 1946. From 1919/1920 to 1946, all British silver coins contained 50% silver. Prior to 1919/1920, all British silver coins were made from sterling silver or, 92.5% silver.
Please turn the coin over and check the denomination on the back. It's a half dollar, not a dollar. There's more information at the question "What is the value of a 1946 US half dollar?"
Franklin D. Roosevelt first appeared on the US dime in 1946 and is still on it. Eisenhower has never been on a dime, only dollar coins starting in 1971 to the end of 1978. The value of the 1959 dime is about one dollar, just for the silver.
All New Zealand "silver" coins from 1933 to 1946 inclusive had a 50% silver content. All New Zealand "silver" coins from 1947 onwards, were made from a copper/nickel alloy.
Silver Australian coins were first issued in 1910 and were made from sterling silver which has a 92.5% silver content. This changed from 1946 onwards and the silver content was reduced to 50%. No Australian general circulation coin has had any silver content since 1966, except for the round 1966 50 cent coin. The silver content of the older predecimal coins possibly values the coins at more than face value, however, if the coins are in good condition, the collector value may be higher.
Roosevelt dimes dated 1946 to 1964 are 90% silver, so all of them are worth more than face value, but none are rare or scarce and circulated coins are mostly valued for the silver. A few coins do have slightly higher values because of lower mintage (1949 & 1949-S) but the value depends on the grade of the coins.
The coins are 90% silver and 10% copper.
A 1902 Liberty Head nickel is common, in average condition value is a dollar or two for most coins. No US nickel was made of silver until late 1942 through 1945 these are the "War Nickels" and had 35% silver in them. From 1946 to date they are copper- nickel.
There are no Australian coins in circulation with any silver content. The only Australian decimal coin to contain any silver was the round 1966 50 cent coin which was withdrawn from circulation in 1967 because the value of the silver in the coin was worth more than the coin. Predecimal Australian silver coins from 1910 to 1945 were made from sterling silver and predecimal Australian silver coins from 1946 to 1963 were made from 50% silver.
If you mean a US dollar coin dated 1946 it doesn't exist. It appears that US minting of dollar coins was suspended from 1936 until 1971 with the Eisenhower dollar.
From the first New Zealand coins issued in 1933, "silver" coins had a silver content of 50% until 1946. From 1947 onwards, all New Zealand "silver" coins were made from a copper-nickel alloy.
The last US silver dollars were made in 1935. If you turn your coin over you should find that its denomination is a HALF dollar. There's more information at the Related Question.
4-23-11>> 1946 is a not a rare date for walking Liberty halves, if it shows any wear the value is for the silver, about $15.00
The 1946 Jefferson nickel is very common and many are still found in circulation today. Most show heavy ware and are only face value. Even typical uncirculated coins are less than 1 dollar.