There's no specific answer, except to say that the number of nickels must be even (otherwise the total would end in 5 rather than 0). You could have combinations like
There are 250.
Each nickel weighs 5g, so there are 250 g ÷ 5 g/nickel = 50 nickels.
50 rolls of 50 dimes, 2,500 dimes total, face value of $250.
Armored car services deliver boxes of dimes worth $250. That's fifty $5.00 rolls.
500 nickels x (1 dollar/20 nickels) = 25 dollars
A quarter is 25 cents. Two dollars is 200 cents and 10 nickels is 50 cents, for a total of 250 cents. That's the same as 250/25 = 10 quarters.
All Buffalo nickels are made from .750 copper & .250 nickel.
NICKELS dated 1940 & 1941 arre made from .750 copper and .250 nickel.
10 quarters = 250 cents (25 x 10) 7 dimes = 70 cents (7 x 10) 250 + 70 = 320 10 quarters and 7 dimes equal 320 cents. In other words, $3.20 or 3 dollars and twenty cents.
NICKELS are made of an alloy of .750 copper and .250 nickel.
Nickels are .750 copper & .250 nickel
Starting in 1965 US dimes are made of a Copper-Nickel alloy (.750 copper & .250 nickel) bonded to a core of pure copper.
Fifty Each nickel is 5 cents or $ 0.05 Divide the 2.50 by .05 which is 250/5 = 50
For US 5 cent coins,except for the War Nickels dated 1942-1945 that have 35% silver in them, all nickels from 1866 to 2010 are made from a copper nickel alloy of .750 copper and .250 nickel
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.
The amount of 'nickel' in a nickel has not changed, it's still .250.
5000 nickels is equal to $250
The same thing as now .750 copper & .250 nickel Regardless of popular misunderstandings, only silver coins were changed after 1964. Pennies and nickels (except for "war nickels") don't have silver so their composition stayed the same.
An imprest account is one that always has the same balance; an exact amount of cash in deposited into the account for a known specific future purpose (such as an upcoming payroll), and the same amount leaves the account when the funds for that purpose are expended. The best example is Petty Cash. To start a Petty Cash fund, a firm initially writes and cashes a check for $250 (Dr. Petty Cash, Cr. Operating Account Cash), and puts the $250 cash in the office Petty Cash box. When a small purchase is made by an employee for the office (for stamps, etc), the employee is reimbursed from the Petty Cash box, and puts her receipt for the amount she was reimbursed in the Petty Cash box. The total in the box, between cash and receipts, is always $250. When the amount of petty cash left on hand in the office gets low and the Petty Cash funds must be replenished, the company writes and cashes a check for an amount equal to the total of all the receipts in the box, debiting the appropriate expense accounts and crediting Operating Account Cash. Cash in the amount of the check goes into the Petty Cash box, to bring the total Petty Cash back up to $250. No entry is made to the Petty Cash account since its balance should always be the original amount funded (in this example, $250).
250 grams of water is 250 ml.
250 meters is the same as 250 meters.