Discussion in 'Paper Money' started by bruce levine, Jan 17, 2021.
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the bands off and put them in the machine many times you get sequential
bills but certainly not a rarity.
But if you know what to look for in Fancy Serial numbers (not Cool Serial numbers) and your $20's have one then you vould have some kind of premium
I imagine that if they are sequential then it's fine. Don't counterfeit currency all have the exact same serial number? Also.. Most places use counterfeit detecting practices such as pens and special lights.
If someone does not want to accept your cash then don't shop their any more.
I've never had a problem with new bills at my bank.
banks will tend to put cash into ATMs for dispensing, whether sequential or not.
So you didn't notify them that they gave you the incorrect amount? They gave you an extra $13,500!!!
750 $20 bills is $15,000.
I would think the bank would notice a mistake like that.
I think he meant 75, not 750. They mentioned 750 twice and 75 the third time. If the teller made a $13,500 mistake they should loose their job.
Those counterfeit pens (or "markers") have been proven ineffective time and time again. Here is one such example from a counterfeit $100 Series 1985 note: https://www.coincommunity.com/forum/topic.asp?TOPIC_ID=347560.
It passed the pen test and was accepted as genuine when it is merely a photocopied counterfeit. The reason it passed is counterfeiters often spray fake notes with chemicals so they will pass the pen test.
Essentially, these pens offer nothing more than a false sense of security. They should be neither depended or relied upon nor used yet manufacturers don't care as their goal is to sell pens and continue the perpetual cycle of ignorance.
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