Discussion in 'Error Coins' started by EJ'S, Sep 30, 2020.
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@EJ'S, FWIW, there are "pickles" and there are "nickels." Don't ask me why...
While the coin doesn't look corroded, it does look worn. I wonder if it could have lost some weight to corrosion at some point, then gotten enough wear to hide the evidence... probably not, I suppose.
Nickel is the noun, nickle is the presumed verb form.
“to nickle a coin” could mean something like producing a 5 cent coin
Got ir.. So nickels can be put into this nickle wrapper?
That wrapper looks familiar
Poor Google, it tries so hard to be helpful, and then...
at Philadelphia and Denver, and war nickels at Philadelphia and San Francisco.
The ring test is non scientific and almost meaningless.
A silvery, hard, ductile, ferromagnetic metallic element used in alloys, in corrosion-resistant surfaces and batteries, and for electroplating. Atomic number 28; atomic weight 58.69; melting point 1,453°C; boiling point 2,732°C; specific gravity 8.902; valence 0, 1, 2, 3.
A U.S. coin worth five cents, made of a nickel and copper alloy.
Common misspelling of nickel.
*Definitions from The American Heritage Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition*
Separate names with a comma.