It is a common year only worth silver scrap which is about $2.20 at the time of writing. It is 90% silver.
Regardless of mintmarks if it shows any wear at all the value is just for the silver at about $1.30
Regardless of mintmarks if it shows any wear at all the value is just for the silver at about $2.00.
It's a common date (as are most Roosevelt dimes), currently worth about $2.
There is 2.25 grams of silver in a 1964 dime.
There is 2.25 grams of silver in a 1960 dime.
There is no silver in a 1990 US dime.
Yes. The 1962 Roosevelt dime is 90% silver.
There are 2.25 grams of silver in a 1935 silver dime. It is made of 90% silver and 10% copper.
Yes - the "Mercury" dime from 1916 to 1945 has 90% silver in it
It is a common year for dimes and is only worth scrap silver value which is about $2.10 at the time of writing.
One silver dime contains 2.25 grams of silver, which is 0.072 troy ounces.
If it's a US dime dated 1964 or before it's silver
The 1968 dime is 99.9% nickel. This was the first year the dime wasn't made of silver. Prior to 68, the dime was 80% silver, 20% copper.
The coin is very common and most are valued for the silver, about $1.25. Mint state coins are $1.75- $2.00
Unless you get it professionally graded, it will only be worth 10 cents.
Nothing. There is no such thing. The most silver any dime has is 90%. This is most likely what you have.
It's a Roosevelt dime not a JS dime and all are considered common, value is about $2.00.
It's a Roosevelt dime not a liberty dime and all are considered common, value is about $2.00
About $1.50 for its silver content.It's actually called a Roosevelt dime, just like the ones in your pocket change. ALL dimes have the word Liberty on them, so its presence doesn't really help tell one dime from another.
With silver at $41.39 per ounce, as of 9-10-11 a 90% silver dime has a Melt Value of $3.99.
The 1941 Mercury dime is very common, most are valued at $2.00 just for the silver.
1937 is a very common Mercury Head dime. Most are only valued for the silver, about $2.00.