Genuine double struck coins can be quite valuable. Check out the following website for examples : http://www.mikebyers.com I suggest you send large magnified pictures to Mike Byers, an error coin dealer, and see what he has to say about it. You can email him at email@example.com Good luck!
The US never struck a half quarter. A half quarter would be worth 12.5 cents.
All of the quarters struck for circulation from 1965 to date, have NO silver and are just quarters.
If it is still a quarter in 2020 it would be worth a quarter of a dollar.
A quarter from 2006 would still be worth 25 cents.
how much would a georgivs vi dei gratia rex 1948 quarter worth
yes I would like to know the price of the quarter
I would estimate its value to be $100 to $150, but you would need to get it certified by PCGS, NGC, or ANACS.
The silver melt value would be around $2.60.
Only a very high grade Mint State coin would be worth more than 25 cents. If you found it in change, just spend it.
30 cents; 25 for the quarter part, 5 for the nickel part.
A good 1995 error quarter can be woth up to $20 in good condition
Did you look at the bottom of the design? It's dated 1999, the year the coin was struck. 1787 is the year that New Jersey was admitted to the Union.ALL state quarters are double-dated like that. Take a look at your pocket change first.Plus, it's not gold. A gold coin the size of a quarter would be worth hundreds of dollars. It's an ordinary circulation coin that someone plated for use in jewelry. That makes it a damaged coin worth only 25¢. It would cost more to melt the gold and separate it than you would get from trying to sell it.
It islikely the obverse die was filled by grease or other crud when it was struck. A very common thing. as to value maybe a dollar.
It's a common circulation coin worth face value only.
As of 09/2008 it's worth about $3 for the silver it contains.
It wasn't struck in 1790. Chances are you have a token with Ben Franklin's name on it and the date 1790 (that was the date he died) Since this isn't a US mint issue, it is impossible to say what your coin is made of and its value. Chances are, it has no collector value and is only worth the metal it is made with. For example, a coin the size of a quarter made in silver would be worth about $6, but if it was made in copper it would only be worth about 5 cents.
It would be worth 25 cents. No more no less.
No, they are worth no more than the metal (or face) value of the coin, the gold plating adds so little gold that it would cost more to de-plate the coin than the gold is worth. For example, a 1965 gold plated half dollar would be worth ~$4.50 in silver scrap just like a normal 1965 half dollar. A 2002 gold plated quarter would be worth just a quarter, just like a normal 2002 quarter.
Such a coin is silver and the price is determined by silver price. As of writing they are worth $4.10
It is worth it's silver content so it would be worth about $2.50 to $3. (As of 10/7/11)
The coin was struck over a 1941 Canadian quarter. It takes a keen eye to see the print of the Canadian coin on the American coin. A 1941 Canadian quarter was made of silver and the American quart was a clad coin (copper line in the reeded edge). So, it would seem finding silver 1970-D (no copper line) would be easier to see than the faint imprint of the Canadian quarter.
Would have to know WHY it is copper. In the 1940's there was no copper core in the quarter, so it can't be a lamination error. If it was struck on a cent planchet, it would be obviously undersized and worth up to $150. If struck on a planchet intended for some foreign coin, it could be worth several hundred dollars but it would be very difficult to locate an interested collector. If it just has a copper color because a high school physics class was experimenting with electroplating (my class only used dimes and pennies) or has had a reaction to contact with some chemical it is still worth about $.75 to melt for the silver content.
A circulated one would be worth about $10 and an un-circulated one would be around $40. Also a proof condition one can range from $40 to $60 depending on the buyer and seller. This is because of a strike at the Royal Canadian Mint, only about 459,000 of 1991 quarters were struck.
25 to 28 cents depending on condition