(5)I now have the coin and it looks genuine. The edge strike was a very hard one, and both designs are smeared. Smearing occurs in opposite directions at the
(4)Concise, informative, and you give a good perspective....Congrats Mike on the 'Who's Who'' about you! Fred
(4)Could it be that the constant description of an NGC holder as PCGS turned some people off? Or at least led them to question the authenticity of the piece?
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(6)I was unaware of that (add it to the list). Unfortunately mine was from Denver. Sent from my iPad, so please excuse the inevitable glitches.
(3)Thanks for your response. Hear that. But when the Wounded Eagle was discovered, I was all like, "smh, my watchful star is way cooler?!" lol Besides, I like
(4)Let's try this link: Indian alignment error trifecta incorporates tilted die
(3)I’ll be set-up as well with my table, which is table #1628 and I’ll be there Tuesday-Saturday. Jon ... I’ll be set-up as well with my table, which is
(3)Good luck getting them to use the "orphan off-metal error" designation. In my experience all you'll get is "off-metal planchet" or something to that effect.
(3)Check the rim closely. You'll see a line where the two halves fit together. Think about it this way: you couldn't have a planchet made of one metal on
(5)There seem to be a good number of fake state quarters on struck nickels floating around, so if you see one and aren’t 100% sure it’s genuine, don’t buy
(3)I agree, stronger design detail from the quarter dies should be "well-struck." Sure hope the high bidder is able to get a refund!
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