1954 D/D(?) nickel, new discovery.

Discussion in 'Error Coins' started by i2i, Jun 20, 2019.

  1. i2i

    i2i Active Member

    I can see two D's as plain as day.
    The struck over D is raised enough to reflect light on the curved portion! 20190620_085423.jpg 20190620_085519.jpg 20190619_080804.jpg
     
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  3. paddyman98

    paddyman98 No Common Cents! Supporter

    Or D for damage.
    There are listings for RPM's. Did you check for it?
     
  4. Pickin and Grinin

    Pickin and Grinin Well-Known Member

    There is way to much glare on your photo to tell anything.
    But there is enough deterioration on the coin to say I seriously doubt it or just plain NO.
     
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  5. Seattlite86

    Seattlite86 Outspoken Member

    +1
     
  6. Rick Stachowski

    Rick Stachowski Well-Known Member

    A good image would help here ....
     
  7. Sir Guardian

    Sir Guardian Member

    Ok... I need the experts on this one. 1943-P War nickel. Is this a lamination problem (or) could this be a transition nickle? I love the striations on both sides.
     

    Attached Files:

  8. Fred Weinberg

    Fred Weinberg Well-Known Member

    It's a common planchet lamination on a
    silver war nickel.

    Not a transitional planchet.
     
  9. Seattlite86

    Seattlite86 Outspoken Member

    I don't know what you mean by transition nickel, since the nickels were transitioned in Philly in 1942, but your nickel is simply an improper alloy mix/lamination error. Here's a link for it: http://www.error-ref.com/improper-alloy-mix/

    In the future, please start your own thread, or at least wait until the OP's question is answered ;)
     
  10. Sir Guardian

    Sir Guardian Member

    Thank you.
    I thought the question was answered {you need a better picture}. My mistake and I apologize. Thank you for the site it was very helpful.
     
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