a Dime. 10 cents
A quarter and a dime
3 quarters 2 dimes 5 peenies
Three coins add up to 40 cents: a quarter, a dime, and a nickel.
One quarter, three dimes, and five pennies add up to sixty cents. And also 3 dimes and 6 nickels.
Their is 2 coins but only one is not a nickel, so a quarter and a nickel
20 five cent coins add up to a dollar
65 cents im a coin collector i have coin books i look up coins for people
100 cents = 1 dollar 5 x 20 cents = 1 dollar 5 x 13 = 65 Answer: there are 65 of 20 cents in $13
3 quarters & 2 nickels
Two dimes, a nickel, and 10 pennies. A good question is how do you figure that out. I started out eliminating the coins that could not be included. If one coin was a quarter, the other 12 had to add up to 10 cents. That can't happen so there can't be any quarters in the answer. Then I knew that the number of pennies had to be 0, 5, or 10 since there is no way for the remaining dimes and nickels to to add up to 35 cents if there were another number of pennies. If you had 5 pennies, then 8 coins would have to add up to 30 cents. Even using all nickels would only use up 6 coins so there had to be more pennies. I then went to 10 pennies and that left 3 coins to get to 25 cents. That's where I came up with 2 dimes, 1 nickel, and 10 pennies.
two quarters, two dimes and a nickel: One half dollar, and one dime and two nickels
3 coins- 1 half dollar, 1 quarter, and 1 dime. 4 coins- 3 quarters and 1 dime.
2 coins add up to 11cent = 13
you phrased the question wrong "what two coins add up to 30 cents, one can't be a nickel" the answer would be a nickel and a quarter because one isn't a nickel, it's a quarter while the other is a nickel
1. A quarter 2. A nickel Only one of them *isn't* a nickel! XD
How do you make up 25 cents worth 7
About ~20 cents over face value as a set. They contain no silver and uncirculated sets (Even more so than proof sets!) have very little collector demand at the moment. So you should add up the face value of all the coins in the set then add 20 cents to that and that is about the value of the set (assuming it is in mint packaging).
The puzzle is actually stated differently: "You have two US coins totaling 55 cents and ONE OF THEM is not a nickel". The answer is a nickel and a half dollar. The riddle only says that one coin can't be a nickel, not both. Even using obsolete denominations like 20Â¢ pieces or half-dimes, no two US coins add up to 55 cents unless you use a nickel.
Half-dollar, quarter, 3 dimes and 3 cents. Presumably he could have another dime and another cent..?