die break or struck thru

Discussion in 'Error Coins' started by DblButtBuffaloHalfEagle, Oct 30, 2020.

  1. or double strike it almost looks like his hair ? but looks like the moment he got shot would make a nice conversation piece
     

    Attached Files:

    Last edited: Oct 30, 2020
    capthank likes this.
  2. Avatar

    Guest User Guest



    to hide this ad.
  3. Oldhoopster

    Oldhoopster Member of the ANA since 1982

    Post mint damage.

    Your coin looks like it also was exposed to heat. Could be solder or something similar. I've heard stories where copper cents were used to jumper fuses and that may be something to consider.

    Regardless of the cause, it doesn't look like any type of die failure or mint error.
     
  4. paddyman98

    paddyman98 Let me burst your bubble! Supporter

    DEFDAM Definitely Damaged.
    Not a Mint Error.
     
    capthank likes this.
  5. SensibleSal66

    SensibleSal66 Casual Collector / error expert "in Training "

    Whatever they said
     
  6. DarkRage666

    DarkRage666 Ͳìɾҽժղҽʂʂ Ͳąҟҽղ ටѵҽɾ

    Before even reading the comments (I'm new to coin collecting and don't know much about errors) I assumed it was post mint damage...

    DEFDAM
     
    Kentucky, paddyman98 and Evan Saltis like this.
  7. Inspector43

    Inspector43 73 Year Collector Supporter

    So, why is it that this anomaly contains the wood grain of the original planchet?
     
  8. Silverpop

    Silverpop Well-Known Member

    Most likely PMD
     
  9. DarkRage666

    DarkRage666 Ͳìɾҽժղҽʂʂ Ͳąҟҽղ ටѵҽɾ

    Restruck for increased value?
     
  10. halfcent1793

    halfcent1793 Well-Known Member

    Really bad damage.
     
  11. Collecting Nut

    Collecting Nut Borderline Hoarder

  12. Mountain Man

    Mountain Man Supporter! Supporter

    Appears to me like some foreign matter on the coin. Have you tried soaking it in acetone and then prodding it with a toothpick? I've seen copper pennies that were used to clean the tips of old soldering irons, leaving a deposit that takes on the color of the cent while in circulation, so it might be one of those. Let us know what you find.
     
Draft saved Draft deleted

Share This Page