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The front or face side of a coin.
The back side of a coin.
A small letter on a coin, indicating the mint at which it was struck.
The formed piece of metal on which a coin design will be stamped.
A piece of metal engraved with a design and used for stamping coins.
Popular name for a Spanish gold coin originally valued at $16.
A naturally occurring mixture of gold and silver. Some of the world's first coins were made of this alloy.
Experimental or trial coin, generally of a new design, denomination, or metal.
Coins stuck for collectors by the Mint using specially polished dies and planchets.
A privately issued piece, typically with an exchange value for goods or services, but not an official government coin.
A circulation-strike coin that has never been used in commerce, and has retained its original surface and luster; also called Mint State.
The blank piece of metal on which a coin design is stamped.
Issues of the United Stated dimes, quarters, halves, and dollars made since 1965. Each coin has a center core of pure copper and a layer of copper-nickel or silver on both sides.
One one-hundredth of the standard monetary unit. Also known as a centavo, centimo, or centesimo in some Central and South American countries; centime in France and various former colonies in Africa; and other variations.
A United States ten-dollar gold coin; also refers to U.S. silver, gold, and platinum bullion pieces made from 1986 to the present.
A positive-image punch to impress the coin's design into a die for coinage.