The question suggests that there are 24 coins. 13 of them are pennies, 14 are nickels, and 16 are dimes and the rest are quarters. To answer this question, One would add the number of pennies, nickels, and dimes and subtract the sum of those coins from 24. The difference of the two numbers would be the amount of quarters. However, 13+14+16=43. 24-43= -19 There can't be -19 quarters.
111 quarters, zero dimes, zero nickels 110 quarters, two dimes, one nickel 109 quarters, four dimes, two nickels
You would have to know the exact number of coins per denomination. Modern U.S. quarters weigh 5.67 grams. Dimes 2.27 grams. Nickels 5 grams.
That would be 19 nickels.
The coins in a cash register amount to $12.50. One coin combination that would produce this total is 40 quarters, 19 dimes, 2 nickels, and 50 pennies. Another combination is 20 quarters, 50 dimes, 45 nickels, and 25 pennies.
It would all depend on the mix. If you had 180 pounds of pennies and the other 10 pounds were nickels, dimes and quarters that would be worth a lot LESS THAN if you had 180 pounds of quarters and the other 10 pounds were pennies, nickels and dimes.
well if a dimes 10 and a nickels 5 the answer would be 9.. UK here pence and pounds
A US nickel is 5 cents, so convert the dimes and quarters to multiples of 5: One dime is 10 cents or 2 nickels, so 9 dimes would be equivalent to 18 nickels. A quarter is 25 cents or 5 nickels, so 6 quarters is 30 nickels.
Well 18 dimes would be $1.80, while 9 nickels would be $0.45. Add those together and you have $2.25. When you divide that by $0.25 (quarter), you get 9 quarters.
7 quarters = 1.7511 nickels = 0.551.75 + 0.55 = 2.30
Ten it each group.
it would have to be pennies, 60 quarters is more than $7, same with dimes so pennies is the only one left.
You could have 6 dimes, 4 nickels and 2 pennies.
2 quarters and 5 dimes would be 7 coins that total to 1 dollar. 5 nickels, 1 quarter and 1 half dollar would be another combination.
2 quarters, 3 dimes, 1 nickel, 3 pennies. I worked it out by knowing that 3 pennies would be needed for sure (to get from 85 to 88), but not 8 pennies, since there's no 80 cent coin. Then just started working it out with quarters, then seeing how many dimes, and then nickels would work out to the six remaining coins.
4 quarters and 2 dimes would do the trick.
You would have 7 nickels and 13 dimes. (7 x $0.10) + (13 x $0.05) = $1.35
There are probably hundreds of variations to get to that amount. Using the fewest coins possible, it would take 26 quarters, 1 nickel, and 1 cent.
If all coins were dimes he would have $1.30. Every quarter that replaces a dime increases the total by 15c. The total has to be increased by $1.20 which is 15c x 8. He has 8 quarters and 5 dimes.
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.
4 quarters or 3 quarters 2 dimes and 1 nickel or 2 quarters and 5 dimes or 2 quarters 4 dimes and 2 nickels or 3 quarters and 25 pennies or 3 quarters 2 dimes and 10 pennies or 100 pennies or The list can do on and on. Any combination of pennies, nickels, dimes, and quarters that equal to a dollar. If you are speaking of the dollar.
The man has 13 dimes and 7 quarters, which equate to $3.05 $1.30 + $1.75 If he had 13 quarters and 7 dimes he would have $3.95 $3.25 + 70c The method used to work this out was dividing 90c by the difference between the value of a dime and a quarter- i.e. 15c . 90 / 15 = 6, so of 20 coins, 6 more were dimes than quarters. Subtract 6 from 20, then halve the result = 7 the lower number is 7, the higher number is 7+6, = 13. Please also note that 'Quarters' is spelled with 2 'r's
to many to count... 100 dimes 1 quarter. 41 quarters. 50 dimes 21 quarters
I believe there are 19 ways to make ten dollars with only quarters and dimes. Quarters have to be in increments of 2 so there would be 2 quarters and 95 dimes, 4 quarters and 90 dimes and so on til there are 38 quarters and 5 dimes.
The ridges on the edges of coins are called "reeds". Many years ago when quarters, dimes, and half dollars had silver in them, people would shave the edges, sell the silver, and still use the shaved coin for the face value of the coin. The mint added reeds so it could easily be determined if the coin was shaved or not.