The value of the stack would depend on how worn the dimes are. If you accept that a US dime is between 1.35 and 1.40 mm thick, then the value of the stack would worth between $264.30 and $274.00.
37cm * 10 mm per cm / 1.35mm = 2740074074074074 ~ $274.00
37cm * 10 mm per cm / 1.40mm = 264.285714285714 ~ $264.30
Nickels, dimes are only slightly smaller in height than nickels.
If they are one-dollar notes, the stack would be 47.51 miles high.
The stack would be about 678.66 miles high.
Approximately 67.87 miles high.
About 67,866.16 miles tall.
Back in the late 1970s I actually saw a hundred thousand dollar bill. If they still made them our stack would not be that high even for a trillion dollars since it would only take ten million of them to make a trillion dollars. But even that stack would be a sight to behold. But they stopped making that domination of bill back in the mid 1960s, 1964 I think. On our way to how high the stack would be in 100 dollars bills for the trillion dollars, most paper money (though it is not made out of paper these days), is .0043 inches thick, so one trillion in 100s would be a stack that contains 10 billion bills. The stack would be 678 MILES thick/high. It works out something like this: 10,000,000,000 times .0043 equals 43,000,000 inches which equals 3,583,333 feet which equals 678.66 MILES. If it was 50s the stack would be twice as high or 1357.32 MILES. If its 20s the stack would be 3393.30 MILES high. In 10s it would be twice as high as the previous or 6786.60 MILES and in one dollar bills it would be ten times higher or 67866 Miles high. So in Ben Franklins the stack would be 100 times smaller 678.66 Miles high. That amount in the value of the National Debt would be a stack 10179.92 MILES high. All figures are rounded to the second decimal point.
- If you want to lay out a bunch of dimes carefully side by side on a straight line that's 1 yard long, then you'll need 52 of them. ($5.20 worth of dimes, 17.91 mm diam) - If you want to stack a bunch of dimes carefully onto a pile that's 1 yard high, then you'll need 678 of them, and the stack will weigh 3 pounds 6.2 ounces. ($67.80 worth of dimes, 1.35 mm thick, 2.268 grams)
Based on the research done here (http://www.cockeyed.com/inside/million/million.html) A million dollars worth of $100 bills makes a stack about 40 inches high! If you do the math, that means a Billion is 3,333 feet high and a trillion dollars would make a stack over 3 million feet tall or roughly 630 miles high!!!
When buying antique silver coins you should be looking for silver dimes, quarters, half dollars and silver dollars. These silver coins are reported to be worth many times their face value today. Each of these coins are heavy with 90% silver.
You'd better find a tall ladder: the stack would be 3,583.33 feet tall.
1911 is a common date for this series and can be easily purchased for 2 dollars, but the value could be as high 50 dollars if the grade was high enough.
One million 1-dollar bills would be about 358.33 feet tall.
It depends on how many dollar bills you have! Lacking that variable, one US dollar is 0.0043 inches thick. So, a stack of one million dollars is about 358 feet four inches high.
== == The WWII years were high production years for U.S. coins. Just about anything from these years -- pennies, nickels, dimes, etc. -- are considered common (to collectors). However, your dimes are made out of silver, so they will always have a value for the silver they contain. As of 10/2008 that value is about 90 cents apiece.
12 x 3 / 4 = 9 The stack is 9 inches high.
first of all, 1930 dimes were 90% silver and 10% copper But close enough. in good condition, 1.75 dollars, in very good condition, 2 dollars, in fine condition, 3 dollars, in very fine condition, 5 dollars, in extremely fine condition, 8 dollars, in about uncirculated condition, 16 dollars, in uncirculated condition, 50 dollars, in high grade uncirculated condition, 125 dollars. with an S mint mark, 2.50 dollars in good condition, 4 dollars in very good condition, 5 dollars in fine condition, 7 dollars in very fine condition, 15 dollars in extremely fine condition, 45 dollars in about uncirculated condition, 120 dollars in uncirculated condition, and 210 dollars in high grade uncirculated condition.
A trillion dollars USD (1 x 10^12 dollars), in a stack with $233 to the inch, would reach a height of more than 67,000 miles (67,737 miles).
Quite amazing: the stack of 60 million 1-dollar bills would be 4.07 miles (6.55km) high! Each US banknote measures 0.11mm thick when new.
I have seen some as high as 2,000 dollars and as low as 20
there wasnt a state that made a stack of pancakes 2 miles high
$1,389,473,684.20 Assuming that a single bill is 0.0043 inches thick. You would have to have a stack of 100's 10,795.45 miles high to equal the United States national debt of 15 trillion dollars.
The value varies by collector. It normally sells for around 125 dollars, but it can go as high as 200 dollars if you sell it to the right person.
1934 is a high mintage year for dimes and most are valued for the silver only, about $1.00
A US dollar bill is 0.0043 inches (just over 1/10 mm) thick, requiring nearly 233 dollar bills for a stack 1 inch high. A billion dollars in a vertical stack would then be 67.8 miles high. (4.3 million inches).