A quarter and a nickel.
Only one of the coins is not a nickel. So the coin that is not a nickel will be a quarter, and the other coin will be a nickel.
Cent cent cent cent cent nickel nickel nickel nickel ....,.., not possible
A 50 cent piece and a nickel.
A fifty cent piece and a nickel.
nickel, two-cent coin, 2 pennies
a fifty cent piece and a nickel. the fifty cent peice is not the nickel!
Hmmmm. This is a trick question, huh. The two US coins that total fifty-five cents are a fifty-cent piece and a five-cent piece. The fifty-cent piece is the one that is not a nickel.
a quarter and a nickel . The quarter is not a nickel!
Three. A quarter a dime and a nickel (25+10+5)
A fifty cent piece and a nickel equals 55 cents. If it's a riddle stating, "I have two coins that equals 55 cents, and one is not a nickel", the answer is still a fifty cent coin and a nickel. One is not a nickel, but the other one is.
Assuming that they are current US coins, 2 Dimes and 1 Nickel. If they were obsolete denominations, they could also be a 20 Cent Coin, a 3 Cent Coin and a 2 Cent Coin.
A 50 cent piece and a nickel. One of the coins is not a nickel, but the other coin IS a nickel.
One is a 50 cent piece not a nickel and the other is a nickel.
10 coins= 2 fifty cent coins.
The one that is not a nickel is a 50 cent piece. The other is a nickel.
The British Caribbean Territories issued coins from 1955 to 1965 inclusive. The half cent, 1 cent and 2 cent coins were made from bronze. The 5 cent coins were made from a nickel-brass alloy. The 10 cent, 25 cent and 50 cent coins were made from a copper-nickel alloy. There were no precious metals used in any British Caribbean Territories coins.
A fifty cent piece and a nickel. One is not a nickel, but the other one is.
One is a 50 cent piece not a nickel, and the other is a nickel. You didn't say Both are not nickels.
A half dollar and a nickel. One of them isn't a nickel, the other one is.
No month or day. The first 3-cent nickel coins were introduced in 1865.
one fifty cent piece and a nickel
A 50 cent coin and three 10 cent coins.A 50 cent coin, a 20 cent coin and two 5 cent coins.Four 20 cent coins.
Either 3 ten-cent coins (3 x 10), or 1 twenty-cent coin and 2 five-cent coins (20 + 2 x 5).
In popular usage, a nickel IS a coin even though its name is technically "5 cent piece". The name dates back to the mid-1800s when nickel was first used in making US coins. At that time the Mint issued 3-cent and 5-cent coins made of silver. When it became practical to use nickel metal in coins, the Mint also struck the same denominations in an alloy of copper and nickel. The two different compositions circulated together for a number of years; to distinguish them from their silver counterparts people called both nickel-based coins "nickels", adding the denomination: 3-cent nickels and 5-cent nickels. Eventually the Mint discontinued production of both three-cent coins and silver five-cent coins, leaving only so-called "5-cent nickels" in circulation. Because there was no longer any need to distinguish denominations, people dropped the "5-cent" modifier in ordinary conversation and the coins simply became "nickels".