Discussion in 'Ancient Coins' started by AuldFartte, Feb 25, 2021.
Thank you so much for any and all replies.
Log in or Sign up to hide this ad.
Thank you, sir!
For coins with no weight information? To confirm the dealer information? For doing specific gravity tests?
@Exodus_gear - but not identical. It is accurate to .01 grams. Very useful when you need to weigh bulk lot coins or others that came without size/weight measures. To check size I have a caliper rated to the tenth of a millimeter. (Got it for $10 on Amazon).
https://www.amazon.com/gp/product/B07L8ZVVRM/ref=ppx_yo_dt_b_search_asin_title?ie=UTF8&psc=1 . I recommend it.
I have just the dish part of the weight scale like yours.
It is circled in red. If you click on the image it will show it up close.
I do also but warn not to take that last digit too seriously. Whether you get one, two or three digits, don't take that last digit as gospel. The Fuzion has two advantages as I see it. Many scales come with a 100g calibration weight and its is only 50g which is closer to the weight of the coins it will be used for. I would prefer a unit that would allow you to adjust calibration at any level so you could match your scale to the ones owned by you favorite dealer. My average coin is closer to 3 grams so I would prefer something that was more accurate there than at the top number.
They also had calibration weights.
Hey, that is what I have! It has been a great scale for me. Up to 200g (I have several AES Grave, and to the 100th decimal. (I try only to record to the 10th - doesn't matter after that... but the Hundredth Decimal place is great for weight Tetartemorions.
LOL, Donna has the Super-Duper, Construction Zone, Tonka-Truck-Yellow version! LOL, YEAH, I LIKE it! That would be worth the extra $4 for me!
That's exactly what it looks like!
Separate names with a comma.