Mint Set

Mint Set

In numismatics, a set of coins consisting of one coin in each denomination produced by a given mint. For example, a U.S. mint may make a mint set of a penny, a nickel, a dime, a quarter, a 50-cent piece, and a dollar coin. The coins in a mint set are usually in mint condition. These sets generally are bought by collectors and the coins do not circulate.
References in periodicals archive ?
Alongside the framed stamps, he displayed another mint set of the same design, but kept in his album.
I learned this when I bought a mint set of the last pre-decimal coins, which I still have.
Ignite the passion within, with the heart laced with spices and aromatic nuances atop fresh bergamot, cool cucumber, and mint set against the background of powerful cedar, sweet tonka & musks.
M2 EQUITYBITES-October 12, 2017-JetBlue Mint Set to Land In Palm Springs, Calif.
Current values for an average set are around PS80 or so, but for an unused, truly mint set, possibly double that.
When the Mint set up the site, it said that consumers had in the past been deterred by perceived barriers to buying precious metals.
When the Mint set up the site, it said that consumers had in the past been been deterred by perceived barriers to buying precious metals.
Just over 18 months ago The Royal Mint set out on a programme, working with their major supplier base, to improve performance by developing the supply chain and bringing it closer to them.
Byrne's November 25 fine art and antique sale will include a Royal Mint set of pounds 5, pounds 2, sovereign and half sovereign coins which, two months before the sale, was estimated at pounds 1,000-pounds 1,200, while five American $20 pieces were valued at pounds 500-700 apiece.
"We were lucky, as Jamie Spencer and Fresh Mint set a good pace," said Moore's assistant David Wilson.
On the first trip, they had "taken a computer, a video game player, a mint set of coins and an air conditioner," reported the Herald (Sharon, Pa.).
Such situations can be illustrated by a historical example: In the early 1390s, the Duchess of Brabant in Belgium decided to have a new mint set up near the mint of her rival, the Count of Flanders.