Depends on what you want to know for. Some collectors will pay more than the $15 you could get for the silver content. Technically the silver dollar is worth about $30, but not many will pay that much. Might be an anomaly on it somewhere which raises value. If you're talking about the Kennedy half dollar, it is worth half as much for the silver value, maybe 3/4ths of the silver dollar. Not worth much to a collector.
I would say it is according to what someone is willing to pay you for it.
It is not a dollar but it is a silver coin. Find it in the pay phones to the far left, past Charlie's house.
go to a coin dealer or the bank. The coin dealer will pay more. the bank will only pay face value.
Depending on condition, a dollar or so. Less if it's worn.
Who knows? Could be $100 or $1000 or whatever someone will pay.
About $1.25 in average condition. A dealer will pay face value.
If you mean a silver eagle (made from the 1980s to present) you can expect to pay $1-3 above silver spot for them. At the time of writing, you can expect to pay around $31-34 or so for one. Expect to pay about double that for a proof. Keep in mind that changes in silver prices will change the price of the coin.
Yes, you can. If you have a large silver dollar don't use it. These are worth around $32. Smaller silver dollars such as Susan B. Anthony dollars are the ones you want to spend. Any Presidential gold dollars, Sacajawea dollars, and Eisenhower dollars are also legal to spend.
It is not a silver dollar, but a silver "art bar" and its value is directly tied to the spot price of silver. Right now that is about $13 an ounce, so expect a dealer to pay about $10 and sell for $15.
Usually reasonable prices is how much the silver is worth in the bar then add in 50 cents to a dollar for dealer profit. Silver bars and rounds have lower premiums when compared to something like silver Eagles and junk silver.
You can sell dollars at any coin collecting shop. If you have a coin such as a Eisenhower dollar, Susan B Anthony dollar, or other dollars that lack silver content they will most likely only pay you a dollar. If you have a proof in its original mint package they will pay you more depending on quality.
1000 grains = 1000/480 = 2.08333 troy ounces of metalOf those 2.083333 troy ounces of metal, 92.5% is silver = 1.9271 ounces of silver.With silver at $34.50, this means there is $66.48 worth of silver in the ingot.This would be a current retail price for the bar, there is really no premium in these bars. A dealer may pay $60 or less for the bar.
To a collector, whatever he's willing to pay. To a coinshop, its weight in scrap silver only. Check silver prices.
they pay about one dollar pluse tax
Are you talking about the 1880-O silver dollar which says E Pluribus Unum on the front of the coin? If we're talking about the same coin, the "O" (if it's found above the "DO" of "dollar") means it was made in New Orleans. There are a few things to consider before answering that question: what is the condition (uncirculated? worn? cleaned? scratched?), and does it show any signs of 1880/1879 overdate? Ultimately though, all "book values" are just fantasy numbers unless your coin stands out to a dealer or a collector out there who's willing to pay a price above the silver bullion value of this coin (about $10-$12), otherwise that's what you're probably going to get and it may be more worthwhile to save it as a novelty.
Yes and no. No, there are no silver colored dollar coins being produced. No, there are no coins being produced today intended for circulation that do contain silver. But yes, there are Silver Eagles which are larger than the traditional "silver dollar" and they contain 1 troy ounce of silver and these are being produced today. Even though they have a face value of one dollar, the mint sells them for close to spot price, expect to pay around $34-35 today for a 2012 silver eagle in uncirculated, and close to $90 for one in proof condition.
You need to be a bit more specific.There are no US government issued silver certificates made since the suspension of the silver standard in 1964.There may be private mints and storage companies that do provide silver certificates (for example, you place one silver dollar in storage and they give you a certificate that promises to pay one silver dollar to whoever redeems that certificate in the future. These certificates, if valid, would be worth what one silver dollar is worth (minus perhaps the fees to actually obtain physical possession of that silver dollar)Or perhaps you are referring to a certificate of authenticity for a 2008 silver eagle. If this is just a certificate of authenticity for a 2008 dated coin, it is nearly worthless without the coin. With the coin it might add a couple of cents to a dollar to its value, but just the piece of paper itself would be worth about 2-3 cents.
The 1988 Walking liberty is one ounce pure silver, so will always be valued by the price of silver. A quick check on eBay shows they are currently selling at about $20.00 USD, with the proof version of this coin selling for about double that amount. The price above the silver value will only be determined by what the collector is willing to pay.
in 1963 to 1966 a coal mine in sutton alaska would pay in silver dollars that had that stamp on it showing how much money the mine brought to our community i would love to buy it from you howard erickson 907 232 3422
Silver eagles often sell for the spot price of one troy ounce of silver which is at the time of writing about $28-29. For dealers with strong demand with silver Eagles they can pay very close to spot and sell it for a dollar or two over spot.
They are a dollar at the dollar store.
You can take them to a bank for face value, but any coin dealer or gold & silver buyer will pay a lot more, check the web for one near you.