6 pennies go into a dollar about 16 times
pennies - 100 nickels - 20 dimes - 10 quarters - 4
A dollar is 100 cents, a quarter is 25 cents, and a nickel is 5 cents. Thus a dollar is composed of 4 (100/25) quarters, or 20 (100/5) nickels. Therefore there are 5 times as many nickels in a dollar as there are quarters. Another way to look at it is to say that there are 5 nickels in a quarter, so there are 5 times as many nickels as quarters in any amount.
There are 20 nickels in 1 dollar. 4 times 20 is 80. So, there are 80 nickels in 4 dollars.
3 quarters, 1 dime, 3 nickels 2 quaters, 5 dimes 1 Fifty Cent Piece, 4 dimes, 2 nickels 1 Fifty Cent Piece, 1 quarter, 5 nickels
100 pennies in a dollar times 9000 or 900,000 pennies
100 pennies = $1.00 so 10 times as many pennies = 10 times as many dollars 1000 pennies = ten dollar bill 1,000,000 pennies/1,000 = 1,000 ten dollar bills (aka $10,000.00)
There are 100 pennies in one dollar, so two dollars is two times 100, or 200 pennies.
Three times, four nickles, and five pennies.
7 quarters equals out to $1.75. 5 times equals out to $0.50. 3 nickels equals out to $0.15. 4 pennies equals out to $0.04. All together they would equal $2.44.
I million times 100 (100 pennies in a dollar...)= 100 000 000
Only once. You'd need 10 pennies. Using 10 dimes would equal $1. Using 10 nickels would be $0.50. Using 10 quarters would be $2.50.
7 Quarters= $0.25 times 7= $1.75 10 Dimes= $0.10 times 10= $1.00 10 Nickels= $0.05 times 10= $0.50 17 Pennies= $0.01 times 17= $0.17 So in total you would have $3.42
Coins made of steel, iron or nickel would normally be magnetic. Exceptions are alloys, where the exact composition determines whether the charges of the atoms align (there are magnetic and non-magnetic variants of stainless steel).During World War II, US pennies were made of zinc-plated steel, and hence were magnetic. US nickels (5 cents) are 75% copper and 25% nickel, and are not magnetic, and neither are the "clad" copper-sandwich coins or the "gold" dollar coins (which are brass).Canadian nickels have been made of magnetic alloys several times, most recently 99% nickel from 1954 to 1981, and coated steel since 2000. From 1982 to 1999, Canada used the same copper-nickel alloy that US nickels are made of.
1 dollar equals 100 pennies 43000 times 100 equals.........4,300,000 pennies
2,000 pennies in 20 dollars (100 in 1 dollar times 20)(100x20 equals 2,000)
He has jillian.
You just have to take this one step at a time. Start out with the first part:One-third of them were pennies. So of the 24 coins, a third of them were pennies. Multiply 1/3 by 24 and you get eight.One-fourth of them were nickels. 1/4 times 24 is Six.One-sixth of them were dimes. 1/6 times 24 is Four.And the rest were Quarters. Add up the total number of coins you have already (8+6+4=18) and then subtract that from 24. You answer is 24-18=6So, you have:Eight PenniesSix NickelsFour DimesSix Quarters
One nickel weighs 5 grams. 20 nickels to a dollar times 100 dollars is 10,000 grams, or 10 kilograms, or about 22 pounds.
40 Dimes and 8 Nickles
With US coins there are easy ways to know if your coin is worth more than face value. If it is a Quarter or Dime with a date of 1964 or earlier, it is silver and worth several times face value. If you have a Half-dollar dated 1964 or earlier it is 90% silver and worth many times face value. If you have a Half-dollar dated 1965-1970 they are 40% silver and are worth a few dollars. As for pennies, even common-date wheat pennies are worth at least 2 or 3 cents with some being worth hundreds of dollars in high grades. Nickels made between 1942-1945 with a large P, D, or S above the Monticello on the reverse are worth several times face value because they are 35% silver. Any coin that has a design different than usual, such as buffalo nickels are also worth more than face value.
The first English Pennies were produced around 780 AD and were made from gold. The Canterbury Mint where the coins were minted, often put writing and runes or designs on the coins. A little while later, they began to put images of the King on the coins.
The currency in the Victorian times were pounds. Other coins were: pennies, shillings, halpennies (hay-p'ny) and some others!
Both terms are correct. Most of the world refers to paper currency as "notes" and from a strict viewpoint, so does the US Treasury. But common usage in the US is to call them "bills". It's just like the way we all call 1¢ coins "pennies" even though the last true 1-penny coins were minted during colonial times.
All one dollar coins minted in the USA are legal tender and are available in 2009. However, dollar coins which contain silver are valued at many times their face value and using them for legal tender, while possible, is not wise. The new dollar coins in the Presidential series which are available at varius times during 2009, depending upon their release date, are William Henry Harrison, John Tyler, James K. Polk and Zachary Taylor.