The obverse (heads) shows a right-facing portrait of George Washington. The reverse (tails) features five designs each year honoring American women and their contributions.
The front reads, "LIBERTY," "IN GOD WE TRUST," and the year the coin was minted. The small initial by Washington is the mint mark, denoting the location of the US mint that produced the coin (D means Denver, Colorado, S means San Francisco, California, and P means Philadelphia, Pennsylvania).
The quarter and dime have a layer of copper inside layers of a nickel-copper mix. On the outside of a quarter –the bread– is a nickel-copper mixture that is silver in color. The inside filling is copper. The layers of metal help the coin last a long time.
The quarter program calls for up to five unique quarter designs every year beginning in 2022 and continuing through 2025. The women commemorated on the 2022-dated quarters are: Maya Angelou – celebrated writer, performer, and social activist. Dr.
The 50 State Quarters Program honored each of the 50 states with special quarter designs. From 1999 to 2008, the U.S. Mint made five new quarters every year. The quarters were released in the same order as the states' “birthdays,” as listed below.
Each state has a state quarter associated with each one of the 50 states. Five coins were released per year in the order of when the states were admitted to the Union.
|Mass||6.25 (Ag); 5.67 (Cu-Ni) g|
|Diameter||24.26 mm (0.955 in)|
|Thickness||1.75 mm (0.069 in)|
New Quarters Will Honor Maya Angelou, Sally Ride And Other Women From History For a limited time beginning next year, the U.S. Mint will issue quarters honoring women from history. The first batch celebrates icons in civil rights, politics, humanities and science.
The 1983-P Washington quarter proves the rarest in uncirculated condition and is worth about $20 and up there. Meanwhile, the 1982-P, 1982-D, and 1983-D quarters are also scarce and trade for $5 to $10 and up in uncirculated grades.
Simple List of 4 Rare State Quarters Worth Money
Aug 9, 2021
2005-P Kansas Filled Die Quarter
Billions of Coins Minted, but not evenly
|1.||2008-D Oklahoma||2003-P Alabama|
|2.||2004-P Iowa||2003-P Missouri|
|3.||2002-P Ohio||2003-P Illinois|
|4.||2003-P Maine||2004-D Michigan|
|5.||2008-P Oklahoma||2004-P Wisconsin|
Aug 3, 2019
A dime is worth 10 cents.
A nick is short for a nickel which refers to half of a dime. Five dollars will get you a quarter of a gram of some fine organic weed or about a half gram of some trash. Either way, it's just enough for a couple of bowl packs.
noun Slang. a packet containing an amount of an illegal drug selling for ten dollars. Also called dime.
The person on the obverse (heads) of the nickel is Thomas Jefferson, our 3rd president. He's been on the nickel since 1938, although the current portrait dates to 2006. The building on the reverse (tails) is called “Monticello.” Monticello was Jefferson's home in Virginia, which he designed himself.
The person on the obverse (heads) of the dime is Franklin D. Roosevelt, our 32nd president. He's been on the dime since 1946. The design on the reverse (tails) shows a torch with an olive branch to the left of it and an oak branch to the right.
The PRESIDENT THEODORE ROOSEVELT uncirculated $2 Bill is Genuine Authentic Legal Tender of the United States, which has been enhanced with a beautiful colorized image of the President and the Seal of the State of his birthplace on the obverse of the bill.