Discussion in 'Error Coins' started by carra's coins, Jun 24, 2019.
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You're correct as it is the most destroyed coin I've ever seen.
Do not open up a coin shop.
Curious as to why you are posting severely damaged coins that are junk? Do you think they are errors and are valuable?
The reason is I now have 3 1997 Quarters that were in circulation same mint same year do you know if they had problems that year or what. Isn't that what coin talk error coin section is about. If these are not error coins than I guess people are just throwing 1997 quarters out car windows.
Every year there are millions of each coin denomination minted. So there are bound to be thousands with PMD Damage due to circulation wear and tear and alterations done in purpose. If you found 3 with damage then it is normal. Common sense.
And the answer to that question is yes. As I stated all years have millions of each denomination minted.. So there are bound to be all kinds of mint errors. All you need to do is educate youself in what are mint errors and what is damage
Ok some coins with damage are done at the mint they are suppose to catch that and take them out but some get threw so wouldn't that be a mint error. Just because the error wasn't caused by a die that was making the coins like 3 legged buffalos I think that a damaged coin should be considered a error coin. I now have about 20 of them and it is more interesting to look at them because they are all different. I have one that has a groove coming out of lincoln's forehead going upward and it looks like he has a horn coming out. My daughter loves that one I call it my devil coin.
No.. Defects are mint errors. Damage is what occurs after it leaves the US Mint. There is a huge difference! You have so much to learn.
I hear what you are saying but there is a distinct difference between a Mint error and damage. If your daughter loves that damaged coin, that doesn't make it a Mint error but it does make it precious in her eyes and worthy of keeping.
May I suggest you buy a copy of the R. A. Yeoman Red Book. Ignore the prices as they do not reflect reality but use the guide to define errors from damage.
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