Mintage


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Mintage

The number of coins made by a particular mint, or on a certain date, or with certain features. Mintage indicates the number of coins with certain, stated traits.
References in periodicals archive ?
This Navy coin as a mintage of only 650,500 and one is on sale on eBay for over [pounds sterling]200, while others have a more conservative estimate of [pounds sterling]5.99.
Released in 2010, this coin has a mintage of 2,635,000, much higher than Edinburgh and Cardiff but low in comparison to other PS1 coins.
They registered name, epithets, date and place of mintage or names' the twelve Imams or several people of Imams on coins.
Even in low mintage issues, there are considerable differences in coin condition that warrant grading to differentiate them.
Kumar, "Recent advances in gastro retentive drug delivery system: a review," Mintage Journal of Pharmaceutical and Medical Sciences, vol.
This tittle I ended up with my uncle in Escondido, helping mintage one of our largest container tree yards.
Good close-up, coin-sized photos accompany valuations and facts referring to mintage, with introductions discussing the design and history of special releases.
Its price is a combination of the gold market rate at the time of purchase, plus a premium for its manufacturing and very limited mintage.
(1) A king or prince with a monopoly on the mintage of his own local coin can, by periodic re-minting, secretly reduce the actual gold or silver content of the coin, allowing him to increase the money supply with a given stock of metal.
The idea was potentially sinister, and the Cortes protested that the coins' lower intrinsic value would encourage counterfeiting abroad and that any ensuing inflation would violate debt contracts; but the pace was moderate and the new mintage was only supposed to retire old coins (Velde and Weber 4).
FO-228-2203) a total mintage of 146,129 half rupees is recorded in 1907/ 09 and 133,540 quarter rupees in 1909/10.