There are currently 4 active mints: Philadelphia: "P" mint mark except on cents; makes circulating coins Denver: "D"; makes circulating coins San Francisco: "S"; makes proof coins West Point: "W"; makes commemorative and bullion coins, occasionally strikes cents but without a mint mark.
A dime and two (worthless) token coins makes ten cents!
One quarter, three dimes
One is a quarter, the other is a nickel.
2 half dollars and 4 quarters=200 cents/$2.
Yes. 11 * 1 cent and 7 * 2 cents does the trick for Eurocents.
A quarter and a nickel. That makes thirty cents, and one of them is not a nickel (the quarter).
A nickel is 5 cents so 25 nickels is 25*5 = 125 cents. A quarter is 25 cents so 125 cents = 125/25 = 5 coins.
The US has four mints that make coins. The US mints make coins in the denominations of 1 cent, 5 cents, 10 cents, 25 cents, 50 cents, and 1 dollar for general US circulation. Half dollars and dollar coins are not often used but they are legal tender and can be used in circulation. The US mint also makes bullion coins made of silver and gold. On top of that they make special coins that commemorate anniversaries of special events. These are just some of the coins that the US mints make.
Australia's currency (AUD) is dollars $ and cents - 100 cents makes 1 dollar - $1 We have $5, $10,$20, $50 and $100 dollar notes and the cents are coins.
A half dollar and a nickel. One of them isn't a nickel, the other one is.