25 cents. Panama uses US currency but mints its own coins.
Irish 10p coins are no longer legal tender. Instead, Ireland uses the Euro. These 10p coins have very modest values to collectors. Your coin might be worth up to about 15 cents US if circulated or up to 50 cents if uncirculated.
Too simple: 1 quarter 2 dimes 2 nickels 4 pennies
Germany uses the euro. Coins are 1, 2, 5, 10, 20, and 50 cents, and 1 and 2 euros. In common speech the lower-denomination coins are often called pfennige (pennies) because the pfennig was the smallest denomination prior to adoption of the euro. It's the same as the American and Canadian practice of calling cents "pennies" even though neither country has used penny-denominated coins in dozens of decades.
Venezuela uses the bolivar and the USA uses the dollar.
If you are referring to modern circulation coins, Italy adopted the euro in 2002 and uses all 8 current denominations. All have the common euro designs on the obverse sides, while the reverses are as follows:1 euro cent: Castel del Monte, a 13th-century castle2 cents: Mole Antonelliana, a tower symbolic of the city of Torino5 cents: The Colosseum in Rome10 cents: An interpretation of Botticelli's "The Birth of Venus"20 cents: A modern sculpture by Umberto Boccioni50 cents: The statue of Emperor Marcus Aureliusâ‚¬1: Da Vinci's drawing "Vitruvian Man'â‚¬2: Raphael's portrait of Dante Alighieri
Ten cents - it's not silver, it's nickel. Canada uses single-layer coins instead of the 3-layer "sandwich" metal used in the U.S.
one country that uses dollars and cents is Australia
All US coins use metal
Panama uses the American Dollar. Along with the USD Panama uses the Panamanian Balboa. The Panamanian Balboa is just coins, though, which it uses with American coins.
It was made at the Denver Mint. Cents made at Philadelphia (and very occasionally, West Point) don't have mint marks. These amount to about half of the cents made every year, and are the only Philadelphia coins since 1980 that don't have a P mint mark. Modern proof cents and older circulating cents also come from San Francisco which uses an S mint mark.
jewelry and coins
Puerto Rico is part of the U.S. and uses U.S. currency. So technically yes, there are pictures. They are called American cents, nickels, dimes, quarters, halves and dollars. LOL!
Russia uses both paper and coins.
Dollars and Cents
The United States uses the dollar, which is made up of 100 cents. Current circulating coins are minted in the following denominations: 1 cent (penny) 5 cents (nickel) 10 cents (dime) 25 cents (quarter) 50 cents (half dollar) 1 dollar In the past, there were coins for 1/2, 2, 3, and 20 cents, as well as gold coins for 2.5, 5, 10, and 20 dollars. For paper money/banknotes, there are bills for 1, 2, 5, 10, 20, 50, and 100 dollars. There used to be even larger notes at 500, 1,000, 5,000, 10,000, and 100,000 dollars, but none have been printed since the 1940s and they were withdrawn twenty years later. The $100,000 bill was only used between government offices and never saw circulation in public.
South Korea uses "won". Each won (1 won) equals to .001 cents in American money. So for example, 1,000 won is $1.
Britain uses pence, not cents, and only mints 20 pence coins, not 25. Please check your coin again and post a new question with its country of origin.
Spending, and collecting.
The euro uses € as its symbol, so to show cents, say 55 cents, you would write it like this: €0.55
Most coins have a date. Almost all coins are minted in the same year they are dated, but there are a few exceptions. If the date is worn off, I could give you a range of possible dates if you can give a good description of the design. BTW - the Penny is a British coin. The US uses Cents officially (but even the US Mint is calling them pennies now).