As struck for Titus Caesar primarily because it's rare and I was missing it from my collection. But once the piece arrived I noticed it had an interesting little quirk - a flan flaw on the rim. Anyway, here is the coin. The flan flaw is visible on the reverse at 2 o'clock. Titus as Caesar RIC 448 [Vespasian] Æ As, 9.94g Rome mint, 72 AD Obv: T CAES VESPASIAN IMP P TR P COS II; Head of Titus, laureate, bearded, r. Rev: PROVIDENT in exergue; S C in field; Altar RIC 448 (R). BMC 692A. BNC 634. Acquired from Incitatus Coins, November 2020. Originally, Tiberius struck the Provident altar type for Divus Augustus. The altar depicted is dedicated to Providentia, the personification of the emperor's divine providence. Although the type is commonly described as an altar, Marvin Tameanko has convincingly argued it is actually a sacellum, or small shrine. Vespasian began striking it early in his reign both at Rome and Lyon, confining the type to the as issues. Nathan T. Elkins in his Monuments in Miniature wrote the following concerning the type - 'Asses with an altar enclosure labeled PROVIDENT, combine with obverses of Vespasian or his sons, are the emperor's most common architectural type and were produced from c. 71 to 78. The Ara Providentiae, which had appeared before on coins of Tiberius, Galba, and Vitellius, celebrated the emperor's foresight in the designation of his successors. The combination of the reverse type with obverses of one of the two Caesars further underscored the dynastic message.' This rare PROVIDENT from 72 is the first instance of the type struck for Titus Caesar. Oddly, the coin has a 12 o'clock die axis, unusual for Rome at this time. Feel free to post your Altars ... or flan flaws!