2 quarters, 1 dime, 5 pennies
Quarter, half-dollar, and nickel
There are 4 dimes
1 quarter, 5 dimes, and 3 pennies
Three dimes 30 one-cent coins A quarter and 5 one-cent coins
Fifty Cent piece, quarter, penny
u can use 20 pennies 1 quarter and 1 nickel
Ten nickels, five pennies
How do you get 67 cents wit 5 coins
A half dollar and five pennies
6 * 10 cents + 1 * 1 cent 2 * 20 cents + 4 * 5 cents + 1 cent One quarter, two dimes, three nickels, one penny
10 pennies and 8 nickels =18 coins 10 cents + 40 cents = 50 cents
Three dimes, four nickels, five pennies
To make 89 cents with 6 coins, you have to first realize that the "9" part of the cents is comprised of 5 cents and 4 pennies. Therefore, you have to have 4 pennies and 85 cents using 2 coins; impossible, since you would need 3 coins(if you had half-dollars) to make that amount: a half-dollar, quarter, and a dime. Basically, it's impossible with only coins worth 0.01, 0.05, 0.10, 0.25, and 0.50 of the currency(US$, I assume?)
quarter+nickel= $0.30, using two coins.
3 quarters, one dime, 4 pennies
4 dimes, 1 nickel & 5 pennies
1 quarter, 2 dimes, 2 nickels, 10 pennies. It just takes a little trial and error.
Yes, you can make 25 cents with 9 coins by using 5 pennies and 4 nickels.
13 nickels, 1 half-dollar, 1 quarter, and 1 dime. 13 x 5=65 cents, 65 cents + 50 cents + 25 cents + 10 cents = 1.50 dollars using only 16 coins.Hope I helped :-)
The coin called a quarter is called a quarter because its value is a quarter of a dollar (25 cents times 4 equals 100 cents) The quarter denomination is the only one that doesn't fit into a decimal (10-based) coinage system. Most other countries have 20-cent pieces instead of 25, because 1/5 of a dollar follows the pattern of the factors of ten: 1, 2, and 5. But when the US first started minting coins the former colonies were also using a Spanish coin called a "milled dollar". It was large and had no smaller denominations, so to make change it was actually cut into pieces (!). Cutting it into 1/5 would be difficult, so people cut it into halves, quarters, and eighths. To simplify change-making using the new US coins, the Mint decided to make coins worth a quarter of a dollar so they'd match the cut-up pieces of a Spanish milled dollar. By the time the milled dollar was removed from circulation, people had become used to using 25 cent coins instead of 20 cent coins, and the denomination has stayed with us ever since.
The answer to the question as written is no. The smallest number would be 4 coins: 1 quarter, 4 dimesHowever the question isn't correctly written. It's a actually brain teaser that asks, "Can you make 55 cents using two coins if one of them is not a nickel?" The answer of course is a half dollar and a nickel - the half dollar is the coin that's not a nickel!
One quarter, two dimes, two nickels, forty-five pennies.