Steel Cent Planchet Jefferson Nickel Error
1943 Jefferson Nickel struck on a steel cent planchet. A Jefferson Nickel accidentally or purposely struck on a steel war penny planchet. This coin should stick incredibly well to a magnet due to its steel composition.
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Known errors. Coins in order by date. To learn more about each error simply click on the read more link.
|1943 Steel Cent Planchet||1943 Jefferson Nickel struck on a steel cent planchet. A Jefferson Nickel accidentall...|
|1939 Doubled Monticello||
1939 P Doubled or Double Die or DDR Pre-War Nickels are significant to Nickel coll...
|1964 D Nickel Error||1964 D was a rough year for the production of nickels. There are so many errors it's ...|
|Struck on Penny Planchet||Jefferson Nickel struck on a Copper Penny planchet error. A strange looking coin if I...|
Double Die Nickel errors occur when the die strikes the nickel planchet more than ...
Rare Coins. Key and Semi-Key Dates to remember. Based on various factors.
|1964||1964 is a key date as the coins mint mark would move from the reverse to the obverse ...|
|1964 D||1964 D is a key date as the coins mint mark would move from the reverse to the obvers...|
|1938||1938 was the first year the Thomas Jefferson Nickels were produced. These coins are k...|
|Full Steps||Full Steps Nickels are of key importance. Look for (FS) Full Steps on Monticello....|
From the years 1938 to 1964 the mint mark was on the reverse on the far right next to Monticello. This is the rule with an exception made for wartime nickels minted from 1942-1945. Wartime Nickels mint mark is on the reverse top center, only wartime nickels have an actual P mark. After 1964 the mint mark was moved to the obverse (front) of the Nickel.
The Steel Cent Planchet has a weight of 5 g.