As of 2014, a 1945 George VI British silver sixpence coin carries a value of at least $1 in fine or better condition. Uncirculated copies of the half-shilling are valued at about $10.50 to collectors.
According to SilverAgeCoins, nearly 40 million 1945 coins were produced at The Royal Mint. The sixpence was composed of 50 percent silver through 1946, while coins produced during and after 1947 were made of a copper-nickel alloy. The British sixpence originated in 1551 and was minted until 1971 when it was rendered obsolete with the onset of decimalization. However, it remained legal tender until 1980, due to public outcry.Learn More
As of 2014, the value of a 1933 Lincoln wheat penny ranges from 95 cents to $20.75, depending on the coin's condition and mint mark, according to CoinStudy.com. Coin collectors grade the condition of a coin on a scale of good, fine, extremely fine and uncirculated.Full Answer >
The value of a five-pound coin depends on the condition of the coin, the issue date and the material that the coin is made out of. The value of a five-pound coin can range from face value to 50,000 pounds or more for a rare uncirculated coin.Full Answer >
As of 2014, the value of a Lincoln wheat penny ranges from 42 cents to $1,398, depending on the condition of the coin and its mint mark, according to CoinStudy.com. Many coin collectors grade coin conditions on a scale of good, fine, extremely fine and uncirculated.Full Answer >
The value of a Silver Jubilee commemorative coin depends on a variety of factors including the condition of the coin, when the coin was issued and the issue of the coin. An uncirculated commemorative Silver Jubilee coin issued during the Jubilee year is potentially more valuable than a commemorative proof issued by the Mint at a later date. Uncirculated coins are never used as currency and are in perfect condition.Full Answer >