60 x 20 cent coins = 12.00 dollars.
if 40 is cents then 2 cents x 20 if 40 is dollars then 2 cents x 2,000
There are 4000 of them.
Quantities of coins in RAM rolls are as follows:One cent - 50 coins (now withdrawn)Two cent - 50 coins (now withdrawn)Five cent - 40 coinsTen cent - 40 coinsTwenty cent - 20 coinsFifty cent - 20 coinsOne dollar - 20 coinsTwo dollar - 20 coins
five1.00 / 0.20 = 5
it is 83 times because 83 times 20 equals $16.60!
72 quarters is 18 dollars.
Half-dollars dated 1971 and later weigh 2/5 of an ounce, so grab your calculator and go from there.
80, because there are 400 cents in 4 Dollars, and 400 divided by 5 = 80.
50 2p coins go into £1.00
About 30 dollars in an acceptable condition. In excellent condition it wil go to a 100 dollars!
200.5p coins go into 10 pounds
The Australian 5 cent coin will go the way of the 1 and 2 cent coins one day, but the Royal Australian Mint has no plans to withdraw the 5 cent coin in the immediate future. New Zealand dispensed with their 5 cent coin in 2006.
Depends, on the type of coin, where it was made, its condition, how many existing coins there still are, and of course the year and what the coin is made of. it can go from less than 50 dollars to 100,000 dollars plus.
If you go by the strict definition of "Liberty dollar" (i.e. a silver dollar made from 1794 to 1935) the answer is yes - these coins are 90% silver and 10% copper. But many people mistakenly call newer $1 coins "Liberty dollars" because they either have the word Liberty or a picture of the Statue of Liberty on them. These coins are either copper-nickel or brass, but not silver.
Depending on it s condition it can be worth anywhere from $70 to $300 with $600 in nearly uncirculated condition. This coin is steeped in history. Prior to 1858 the province of Canada used american,spanish and English currency. because There was no uniform monetary system in place the 1 cent,5 cent,10 cent, 20 cent and 50 cent coins were issued on order from Britain. it will only go up in value, all old coins usually do.
Depending on the type of piece, an Australian 1966 50 cent piece can be worth money. Some of these coins go for around $50 while others are going for $88 or so.
They are all extremely common. The mintages for all dates have been well into the high millions. If you go to any bank you should be able to get as many rolls of Sacajawea dollars as you want.
It's really easy to get the stamp for donating 5000 coins. Even if you don't have that much you can do it. Go to a coins for change stand, choose where you want your money to go, then hit $5000. It will say you don't have enough, but it will earn you the stamp. I tried it and it really works.
Sacajawea dollars generally go for just face value. The only exceptions are some of the 2000 dated dollars that were distributed in boxes of Cheerios cereal (these had minor design changes on the tail feathers of the eagle) and coins in mint packaging. Otherwise, you should be able to find Sacajawea dollars, even in uncirculated condition at your local bank.
Since the smallest of these currency values (the nickel) is equal to 5 cents, the number of five cent coins that go into a dollar is equal to 20. It is impossible to have a combination of 35 nickels and dimes whose sum is exactly equal to a dollar.
If you look at the coins in your pocket you'll find that EVERY American "penny" has the words ONE CENT on the back. That's because the coin that we all call a "penny" is actually a one-cent piece. The word "penny" is a slang use left over from the days when the US was a British colony and there were copper coins that really were called pennies. But if your coin has the words ONE CENT between 2 things that look like feathers it's a design called a "wheat cent" that was minted from 1909 to 1958. The two feather-like things are actually wheat ears and were meant to symbolize the country's agricultural power. If that's what you have, depending on the date it might be worth anywhere from a couple of cents to many hundreds or even thousands of dollars. Please type the question "What is the value of a <date> US cent?" into the box next to the word GO at the top of the page, and make sure to put the actual date of your coin where my post just says "<date>".