60' Nickle MS64

Discussion in 'Error Coins' started by Marco A. Lopez, Aug 25, 2020.


Does it have light errors of slight dubbling looking like to me lines around it and it's words?

  1. Yes

    0 vote(s)
  2. No

    0 vote(s)
  1. Is this one of the famous 60's Nickle that had the famouse Revere's house rolled stair planchet stamped in the previous decade(s). With the house looking worn of from over buffed dies or something like that. Believe the error ends in 65'. Saw it on a coin channel on YouTube .:blackeye::borg::astronaut:

    I know they were extremely low number minted and few exist apperently....errors are not in the books(rare to 1st ever)

    Look at MONTICELLO,rear of neck,front of face,around the building and steps.the way the words smeared DDE.

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  3. Mountain Man

    Mountain Man Supporter! Supporter

    I seriously have no idea what you are trying to do or accomplish, but looking at already graded coins without any information on the label is a real waste of time. It is a PCGS MS64 and nothing more. I'd strongly advise you to stay away for most of the YouTube videos.
    Inspector43 likes this.
  4. That's were these amazing coin action videos guide me on sorta what to look for.guess there just show bling.
  5. furryfrog02

    furryfrog02 Well-Known Member

    Spell check is your friend.
    Those red squiggly lines under a word mean it isn't spelled correctly.

    Grammar is also important.
    GH#75, Clawcoins and lordmarcovan like this.
  6. Inspector43

    Inspector43 Celebrating 75 Years Active Collecting Supporter

    Looks like a worn die to me.
  7. Mountain Man

    Mountain Man Supporter! Supporter

    I could be wrong, but I believe English is his second language, at least that's the assumption I was going on.
  8. You should see the crazyPcrazy I got. Or I can try post them. but one looks like a Islamic coin stamped on a penny for
    So now your all mad only race and language beginnings. A new guy with good eye sight. goingand now your going to proceed and race hate crime Aon language cell phberrier.A one touch screen is not made for accurate typing but facilitating of it. Just keep it to yourself now.thanks for your input.
  9. gronnh20

    gronnh20 Well-Known Member

    The reverse design that appears on the 1960 Jefferson nickel is the same design that has been used since 1939. The reverse design of the Jefferson nickel went through a minor design change in 1967. The change in design effected the door area of Monticello. I do believe there is a design transition error for that design change. Whether the transition error is in 1966 or 1967, I don't know. @Marco A. Lopez feel free to use the search function to look on this site in the error section. It is not an error that has much following, probably due to the change was so minor.

    The YouTube videos are there just to entice you into watching their videos. Click-Bait. Stay with more known numismatist authors, such as, Cherrypickers' Guide or well know on-line references.
    Inspector43 likes this.
  10. gronnh20

    gronnh20 Well-Known Member

  11. cpm9ball

    cpm9ball CANNOT RE-MEMBER

    By any chance, are you related to someone called *DoubleDiamond*?
    furryfrog02 likes this.
  12. furryfrog02

    furryfrog02 Well-Known Member

    Serious Question - OP are you having a stroke? I can barely understand anything in your last reply.

    If English is your second language, that's totally fine. It is difficult to understand exactly what you are asking, especially with the spelling and grammatical errors. If you take a second to review what you write before you post it and do your best to fix a few of the errors, it may make things easier for everyone.
    GH#75 likes this.
  13. Lehigh96

    Lehigh96 Toning Enthusiast

    Here is an interesting question. Who submitted that coin for grading, and why?
  14. So we proceed to fighting over a one of a kind coin.one you probably can't get your hands on. But if you want to know. It was the best around in the roll.i coin facts it and the amount around was rare.im sure you can buy them for like $500 a roll or something only to get smashed on the counter before shipping. Also for the thrill of what a 1st action might bring. The big chanching like on the couch collectibles YouTube channel. But there is a few around still in 65 and 66 but not like this one. Look closer.
  15. furryfrog02

    furryfrog02 Well-Known Member

  16. Lehigh96

    Lehigh96 Toning Enthusiast

    I've looked, there is nothing special about that coin, and yeah, there are a few MS66s around.

    furryfrog02 likes this.
  17. Yours looks less damaged but mine has more step to it. Like it. Its brilliant and nicely preserved.
  18. thomas mozzillo

    thomas mozzillo Well-Known Member

    @Marco A. Lopez. Where do you see the "famouse Revere's house" on a US coin?
  19. TheFinn

    TheFinn Well-Known Member

    Looks like a 10 cent coin in a $25 slab.
  20. expat

    expat Remember you are unique, just like everyone else Supporter

    Guy needs help, But not from numismatists
    Kentucky likes this.
  21. Lehigh96

    Lehigh96 Toning Enthusiast

    Nobody is telling you not to enjoy the coin, but you seem rather new to this so we are trying to help you avoid the pitfalls that ensnare newer collectors. The 1960 Jefferson Nickel is tough to find in gem grade but even when you do, it still isn't worth very much. Here are the greysheet prices for MS64-MS66

    MS64: $4
    MS65: $10
    MS66: $35

    In order to submit a 1960 Jefferson, essentially, you need to think it is a lock MS66. The grading fees and S&H costs are going to be $25-$30 and that doesn't account for the initial price of the coin. If you are looking for a variety (doubling), you need to specify the variety you think your coin is and then pay an additional $15-$18 to the TPG for attribution. You are claiming that your coin has doubling, so what variety is it? To my knowledge there are no accepted varieties from either PCGS or NGC for the 1960 Jefferson Nickel. Furthermore, what doubling there is could easily be mechanical doubling or die deterioration doubling that have no premium attached.

    I pulled this 1960 Jefferson Nickel shown below from an album this morning. The coin looks like a solid gem, but in order for me to submit it and not lose money, I would need it to grade MS66, and even then, I would probably just break even.


    My advice to you is that if you are looking for a score in the variety game, don't just look through coins searching for doubling. Instead, find the lucrative varieties that are easy to see, then try to obtain rolls from that date and search specifically for that particular variety.
    Oldhoopster likes this.
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