(4)Your explanation can't be ruled out. Evidence that it might be the cause is the curved indent which I thought was a collar scar but might be from a finger
(4)Yeah, I noticed a few nasty scratches crossing the brockages.
(5)Don't get me WRONG ... I still BELIEVE in PCGS/NGC/ANACS as I prefer to buy an error entombed. It helps in its sale later on ... it also assures me the error
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(13)I suppose that's one way of putting it. The only thing that distinguishes an edge strike from a foldover strike is that the former is not quite vertical
(4)The coin was immersed in acid (or some other corrosive liquid) outside the Mint. It's not an error.
(3)You get credit anyway for nailing it.
(5)This is plating disturbance doubling. On Thursday, November 5, 2015 1:56 PM, "firstname.lastname@example.org [errorcoininformationexchange]"
(4)The host coin would be more accurately referred to as a pattern trial strike. It's not a pattern coin per se because one face was struck by a nonsense die. In
(4)Neither coin is an error. In a message dated 10/30/2015 8:59:43 A.M. Central Daylight Time, email@example.com writes: So... It could
(6)After listening for a few days, I think Fred's idea that there was some kind of post strike damage might be correct. I do not think it was struck through
(4)Neat coin. I find it interesting that this very complicated error can be attributed, and yet these same attributors cannot narrow the dates down at all based
(3)Very nice triple strike. I like the look of this coin a lot. Jon Sullivan Numismatics PO Box 80459 Charleston, SC 29416-0459 (931)-797-4888
(7)I can see where the thinness if the cap floor couldn't leave such an indent on the 2nd strike, but after rounding up the other usual suspects, I can't find
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