Discussion in 'Coin Chat' started by Handy man, Apr 20, 2017.
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I read today that some of the 1964-D coins actually 1956-1964 and 1969-D through 1972-D were made from reverse dies and a variety of the 1964-D quarter occurs with the modified reverse usually found on clad coins. I found quite a few 1964 quarters that looked strange so I pulled them to research. The photos look like some different process happened to this one..Of course I am a Newbie and probably don't know what I am talking about. Good luck..
Any help is fine by me I love this sight I learn alto,but still have to come here for advice,due to second guess Lol,thanks alto for the advice I will have to read up on that.
Great efforts on photos and arrows to point at what you're looking at. Only issue is the lighting makes it hard to truly see the letters. The light is shining on the parts we need to see. Do you have two lamps you can move around the coin and photograph to reduce the glare? Also, you may have zoomed in a little too far digitally. A camera phone and a 10x loupe right in front of it (with maybe just a little zoom) can take some incredibly clear photos. Give that a shot.
I don't even know what you are talking about
Hopefully this pics work Lol thanks everyone.
Make sure you check the markers .......
1964 25¢ WDDO-003
Description: A spread towards the center shows on IGWT while a spread towards the rim shows on the 9 in the date.
Die Markers: Obverse: A small die gouge can be found below the left side of the L in LIBERTY. A die crack runs across the base of the bust and into the lower queue. A die crack runs E/W through the upper forehead and into the hair at the top of the head. Reverse: A die crack runs down the eagle’s right wing.
Submitted By: Frank Baumann
Cross References: None known
Now that is a helpful drawing. Thanks for simplifying
Finds for me today numerous but 5 cent (V)dated 1897 and a French Centime dated 1916 were fun..Also some Indian head nickels and great Lincolns. Yeomans Red Book offered lots of information. This is fun.
Separate names with a comma.