This coin has some crudeness, with its exaggerated eye on the portrait, as well as some flan flaws. On the other hand the centering is decent on the obverse and very good on the reverse, with all of Alexander's name visible. Also, there is an odd spot above his name, to the right, which sort of looks like a hippocampus, but I am sure is just a flaw in the die. What I find interesting is the test cut, or scrape on the reverse, which starts at the edge, extends to the eagle, mostly skips over the eagle (fear of offending Zeus?), and continues up to Zeus's shoulder where there also seems to be a flan flaw. Considerable pressure must have been used, as the edge of the flan has a slight bend of dip to it, as can be seen at roughly between 1 and 2 o'clock on the obverse. The date, in Phoenician, is extremely small. I have trouble seeing it without magnification, but then I am at the age where 20 point fonts are best for me. People back then must have had very good vision, perhaps due to healthier diets? I do see the need to use such small script, due to the size of the flan. Kings of Macedon Alexander III AR tetradrachm RY 38 of Azemilkos (312/11 BC) Obverse: Head of young Herakles right in lion skin headdress. Reverse: ΑΛΕΞΑΝΔΡΟΥ, Zeus enthroned left, holding eagle and scepter, Phoenician ‘Z (king’s name) above Phoenician date in left field. Price 3295 (Ake); Newell, Dated 44; DCA 737. 16.8 grams Do other CT members have examples from this mint? Please post whatever you wish. Thank you.