1999-p Connecticut 25c MAJOR rotation

Discussion in 'Error Coins' started by CallMeButter, Jan 10, 2023.

  1. CallMeButter

    CallMeButter Member

    Ive been sitting on this coin for about 10 years as well as many others. How rotated is this considered? My apologies as my digital scope is broken, photos are of a 12 oclock orientation of OBV with flip and same of REV with flip
     

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  3. CallMeButter

    CallMeButter Member

    *flipped properly on horizontal axis
     
  4. Randy Abercrombie

    Randy Abercrombie Supporter! Supporter

    I am not your error guy, but in the past I know the error experts like to see a photo of the coin against a mirror. That way they can see both obverse and reverse and better gauge the rotation.
     
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  5. PamR

    PamR You Never Know! Supporter

    Hmm I have never checked mine!
     
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  6. Pickin and Grinin

    Pickin and Grinin Well-Known Member

    On a horizontal, I would say it is within specs.
    If you just have your terminology wrong, then the rotation would be significant.
     
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  7. expat

    expat Remember you are unique, just like everyone else Supporter

    Also, like weight, there is a mint tolerence allowance of around 25 degrees. Real interest begins when the rotation is 90 degrees or more.
     
  8. paddyman98

    paddyman98 I'm a professional expert in specializing! Supporter

    I wouldn't call that a major rotation. It's not.
    About 15 to 20 degrees rotation which is within tolerance.
     
  9. CallMeButter

    CallMeButter Member

    I believe im presenting this wrong. I'll get a mirror.
     
  10. CallMeButter

    CallMeButter Member

    I do have the terminology wrong, sorry I have been dormant on the hobby for many years .Here are mirror pics
     
  11. CallMeButter

    CallMeButter Member

     

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  12. paddyman98

    paddyman98 I'm a professional expert in specializing! Supporter

    Great pictures!
    That's a pretty significant rotation.. More than 45 degrees!
     
  13. Pickin and Grinin

    Pickin and Grinin Well-Known Member

  14. CallMeButter

    CallMeButter Member

    Thanks for taking the time folks. This was the coin that got me into this about 12 years ago. Read an article about error coins, looked at my change from the supermarket and there it was, easy as that! LMAO only rotated ive ever found.

    Just curious of the approximate severity of rotation as I'm now debating getting it graded. Haven't gone that route before.
     
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  15. CallMeButter

    CallMeButter Member

    From what i can gather would !30 derees be appropriate or am I doing that wrong?
     
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  16. Rick Stachowski

    Rick Stachowski Motor City Car Capital

    Like Paddy said about 45°
     
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  17. CallMeButter

    CallMeButter Member

    ah yes the other way around the clock, thanks
     
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  18. Michael K

    Michael K Well-Known Member

    If Paddy says 45 degrees than this is a very good rotation.
     
  19. paddyman98

    paddyman98 I'm a professional expert in specializing! Supporter

    @CallMeButter 20181127_US-Mint-Bicentennial-Quarter-overlay.jpg

    Place your Quarter on this picture. Turn it in the direction of the rotation.. Get your number :woot:
     
  20. Mark1971

    Mark1971 Active Member

    Your coin’s rotation looks to be something like 90 + 90/2 = 135 degrees.
    Look at your mirror image pic. Now get a regular quarter and look at that in a mirror too. If your coin was properly oriented, in the mirror image George’s head would be pointed down and he’d be looking to your left. To get to what you coin shows, first rotate it 1/4 (90 degrees) and now George is looking straight up. Turn it another 1/8 (45 degrees) and George will be looking up and to the right.
     
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  21. 71Avalon

    71Avalon Active Member

    I've never sent coins in to a TPG. But I've always wondered, do they determine degree of rotation for you (since they're the professionals) or do they go by what the owner of the coin thinks it is? And what of percentage off from an incomplete planchet or an off-center?
     
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