A nice 3-coin error set

Discussion in 'Error Coins' started by JCro57, Dec 3, 2019 at 9:13 AM.

  1. JCro57

    JCro57 Making Errors Great Again

    Being a collector, you can determine what and how you collect. Who cares what others think? Below is a very short set of ragged clip cents from 1959-1961.
    1959 1c ragged clip obv.jpg 1959 1c ragged clip rev.jpg 1960 1c ragged clip obv.JPG 1960 1c ragged clip rev.JPG 1961 1c ragged clip obv.jpg 1961 1c ragged clip rev.jpg
     
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  3. Treashunt

    Treashunt The Other Frank

    very nice set.
     
    Inspector43 likes this.
  4. Islander80-83

    Islander80-83 Well-Known Member

  5. cpm9ball

    cpm9ball CANNOT RE-MEMBER

    Inspector43 likes this.
  6. paddyman98

    paddyman98 Let me burst your bubble! Supporter

    Exactly my thought.. I don't even care if it has a Details grade! ;)

    Nice ragged clips you have there!
     
  7. Michael K

    Michael K Well-Known Member

    If the 1960 was a small date, would the clip enhance, or lower the value?
    And that is a nice set.
     
  8. happy_collector

    happy_collector Well-Known Member

    Nice collection of ragged clip cents! Thanks for showing.
     
  9. MatrixMP-9

    MatrixMP-9 Supporter! Supporter

    Those would seem to be impossible to find in the wild. Cool coins!!!
     
  10. -jeffB

    -jeffB Greshams LEO Supporter

    It's hard for me to imagine anyone spending or accepting one -- certainly a machine wouldn't. But mint bags count as "in the wild", don't they?
     
    JCro57 likes this.
  11. spirityoda

    spirityoda Coin Junky Supporter

  12. John Wright

    John Wright Member

    NOT a clip! These are wonderful examples of a grossly impure ingot, rolled out to a strip with voids, then normally punched into planchets for striking into coins. A 'clip' is an overlap with another punching (curved) or with the edge of the strip (straight). That wonderful 1960 is also my favorite of your group.
     
  13. Collecting Nut

    Collecting Nut Borderline Hoarder

    Best set of ragged clips I've seen in years. Thank you.
     
    tibor likes this.
  14. paddyman98

    paddyman98 Let me burst your bubble! Supporter

    I thought the same.. More like a Fissure.

    @JCro57 would you agree to fissure rather than ragged clip?

    How about @Fred Weinberg any ideas?

    Here is the information on Ragged Fissures
    http://www.error-ref.com/fissures_-_ragged___smooth/
     
    Last edited: Dec 3, 2019 at 1:27 PM
  15. Mountain Man

    Mountain Man Well-Known Member

    Nice. Thanks for sharing.
     
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  16. cpm9ball

    cpm9ball CANNOT RE-MEMBER

    Excellent point!

    I see that you have good taste because you like the 1960 as well.:hilarious::rolleyes:;)

    Chris
     
  17. JCro57

    JCro57 Making Errors Great Again

    I am certainly open to the 59 and 61 being fissures. I do believe the 60 a ragged end of strip example.
     
  18. whopper64

    whopper64 Active Member

    So who was hungry - a metal eating squirrel at the Mint? Before you say squirrels cannot chew metal, my father-in-law constructed a metal cone to place on the pole beneath the bird feeder. Worked well until the squirrels got so hungry they chewed the metal until they could squeeze thru the hole (saw them do it, took several days before they were successful). Didn't have the heart to fix it after that.
     
    Mike185 likes this.
  19. happy_collector

    happy_collector Well-Known Member

    Thanks for pointing it out, John. I saw the word "ragged", and I just naturally followed with the word "clip". Agree that a "clip" should be more "uniform" than the examples shown.

    On the other hand, I do have a ragged clip wheat penny in my collection. Not as dramatic as the 3 examples though.
    1955a3.jpg
     
    Islander80-83 likes this.
  20. Conder101

    Conder101 Numismatist

    If you want to be that picky there is no such thing as a clipped planchet or blank. No blank is ever punched out and then "clipped". Technically they are "incomplete blanks/planchets" as they were never full blanks or planchets.
     
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