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  • No mintmark means the coin was minted in Philadelphia.

    We have a nice informative article on mintmarks that you might enjoy: https://coinvalues.com/library/mintmarks

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  • Coin Values replied to a discussion, 1983 double die?
    Don't really see any evidence of a double die there. What is it that you are seeing, specifically?
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  • Appraising coins over the internet is nearly impossible. We suggest you find your coin using our menu above (gold, silver, pennies) and read the article about it. That will give you an idea of whether what you have is worth anything or not.

    If you have doubts you should take your coin to a...

    Appraising coins over the internet is nearly impossible. We suggest you find your coin using our menu above (gold, silver, pennies) and read the article about it. That will give you an idea of whether what you have is worth anything or not.

    If you have doubts you should take your coin to a reputable coin dealer for appraisal.

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  •   Coin Values commented on this post about 2 months ago
    IMPORTANT: We have recently removed the ability to log in and register with social accounts. All accounts are still active and can still be accessed with a username and password. Using your email address you can recover your username and password on the sign-in page:  https://coinvalues.com/secure-login

    If you need help, feel free to contact us:  https://coinvalues.com/contact
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    • I have a 1944 wheat copper penny with the e ploribus slightly faded. A video I saw say that the die was worn out. Can you help me determine it'sI have a 1944 wheat copper penny with the e ploribus slightly faded. A video I saw say that the die was worn out. Can you help me determine it's worth?  More ...
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    • The best way to determine a coin's value is to take it to a local reputable coin shop. Appraising coins over the internet is nearly impossible unlessThe best way to determine a coin's value is to take it to a local reputable coin shop. Appraising coins over the internet is nearly impossible unless they are graded and slabbed.  More ...
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  • You would have to take them to a licensed coin grader for them to be appraised, and very possibly, slabbed for insurance purposes.

    You can read learn about coin grading in these two articles and then find a reputable dealer near you:

    Coin Grading 101
    Coin Slabbing Services

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  •   Heather Vickers reacted to this post about 2 months ago

    It depends on their condition, but if they are in good condition even if circulated you can probably get a few dollars for each one.

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  • Yes, that definitely looks like a wrong planchet error, or an outside chance of a bonded coin (two coins stamped together). Definitely worth holding onto just for being unique and could even be worth a few dollars.
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  • Coin Values replied to a discussion, Error?
    The coin could indeed have an error, however a picture of another picture on a cell phone can put things out of perspective so you would have to examine the coin in person.

    That said, even with an error, it is unlikely to alter the intrinsic...
    The coin could indeed have an error, however a picture of another picture on a cell phone can put things out of perspective so you would have to examine the coin in person.

    That said, even with an error, it is unlikely to alter the intrinsic value of this type of coin. We are not aware of any errors in most modern coinage that have warranted a significant increase in collector value.

    The only way to be sure is to have a licensed coin expert inspect the piece. Or, you could just tuck it away for a few years (or decades) and see if anything changes on the value front. It's not worth much as-is so it would be no big loss keeping it safe in a personal coin collection.
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