1990 quarter value p

1990 quarter value p DEFAULT

Grade and condition of a clad Washington Quarter greatly effects the value. So expect a circulated, cleaned, scratched or damaged example to be worth face value.

Washington Quarter Photo Grading Images

Copper-Nickel/Copper Clad Planchets (Date)

Designer: John Flanagan

Diameter: millimeters

Metal content:

Outer layers &#; 75% Copper, 25% Nickel

Center &#; % Copper

Weight: 88 grains ( grams)

Edge: Reeded

Mint Mark: Is either D (Denver Mint), No Mint (Philadelphia Mint), S (San Francisco Mint). The P mint mark was added to the coin in until the present but not present on a coin dated earlier than

The mint mark is located on the back and just above the R in QUARTER from to , and to no mint mark was on the coins. Beginning in the mint mark was moved to the front of the coin and just behind Washington&#;s hair tie.

Sours: https://coinauctionshelp.com/p-washington-quarter-value/

¼ Dollar "Washington Quarter"

¼ Dollar "Washington Quarter" - obverse¼ Dollar "Washington Quarter" - reverse

© nalaberong


IssuerUnited States
Period Federal republic (date)
Type Standard circulation coin
Value1/4 Dollar = 25 Cents
CurrencyDollar (date)
CompositionCopper-nickel clad copper
Weight g
Diameter mm
Thickness mm
OrientationCoin alignment ↑↓
NumberN# 55

Numista (https://numista.com)

ReferencesKM# a, Schön# a, KM# Aa


The portrait in left profile of George Washington, the first President of the United States from to , is accompanied with the motto: "IN GOD WE TRUST" and surrounded with the lettering: "LIBERTY"

NOTE: KM#a reprised after as KM#Aa


Engraver:John Flanagan


An eagle, wings spread, and standing on a shaft of arrows with two olive sprays beneath the eagle, is surrounded with the face value, the motto "E PLURIBUS UNUM" and the lettering "UNITED STATES OF AMERICA"



United States of America
Out of Many

Engraver:John Flanagan


Reeded ( reeds)

¼ Dollar "Washington Quarter" - obverse

© Cyrillius



This coin can be found with three mint-marks, which are seen behind Washington&#;s hair: D for Denver, P for Philadelphia, and S for San Francisco. If it has no mint-mark, then it was made at Philadelphia.

"Type II" proofs have clearer mint-marks than "Type I".

See also

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 1   12203038%
 2  57%
 2  57%
 1   145532%
 1  76%
 D  12217%
 S3  43%
 D  14408%
 S2  542%
 D  302714%
 S2  41%
 D  2111%
 S3  522%
 D  2113%
 S3  43%
 D  302110%
 S2  48%
 D  13142512%
 S2  49%
 D  132110%
 S3  402%
 D  192110%
 S3  312%
 D  13122113%
 D  132116%
 P  2017%
 S3  282%
 D  292016%
 P  121916%
 D  301414%
 P  123015%
 S3  552%
 D  1116%
 P  135817%
 S3  64%
 D  122315%
 P  2317%
 S3  44%
 D  2014%
 P  2518%
 S3  40%
 D  2514%
 P  2615%
 S3  51%
 D  2116%
 P  15182116%
 S4  82%
 D  132015%
 P  15152115%
 S3  53%
 D  102118%
 P  272114%
 S3  51%
 D  2117%
 P  2014%
 S3  89%
 D  2113%
 P  132113%
 S2  50%
 D  2111%
 P  3011%
 S2  67%
 D  19131813%
 P  131715%
 S2  50%
 D  202116%
 P  2117%
 S2  70%
 D1   152517%
 P1   2318%
 S2  50%
 D  2115%
 P  2317%
 S1  77%
 D  2612%
 P  2113%
 S1  81%
 D  1814%
 P  1516%
 S2  81%

Values in the table above are expressed in UAH. They are based on evaluations by Numista users and sales realized on Internet platforms. They serve as an indication only; they are not intended to be relied upon for buying, selling or exchanging. Numista does not buy or sell coins or banknotes.

Frequencies show the percentage of Numista users who own each year or variety among all the users who own this coin. Since some users own several versions, the sum may be greater than %.

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Numista Rarity index: 2Search tips

This index is based on the data of Numista members collections. It ranges from 0 to , 0 meaning a very common coin or banknote and meaning a rare coin or banknote among Numista members.

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Inflation Calculator

This tool calculates the change in cost of purchasing a representative ‘basket of goods and services’ over a period of time. For example, it may show that items costing $10 in cost $ in and $ in

Values are denominated in dollars for periods from March quarter and in pounds (£) for preceding periods. For periods before , use our pre-decimal inflation calculator.


The results produced by the Inflation Calculator are intended as guides only and should not be regarded as 'official' Reserve Bank calculations. While every effort has been made by the Bank to ensure that the data and formulae used to generate the results are accurate, the Bank accepts no liability or responsibility for the accuracy or completeness of the resulting calculations and recommends that users exercise their own care and judgment with respect to the Inflation Calculator's use.



The Australian currency was decimalised on 14 February Prior to decimalisation, currency was in the form of pounds, shillings and pence. One pound was equal to 20 shillings, one shilling was equal to 12 pence, and so one pound was equal to pence. Also, one guinea was equivalent to 21 shillings. For details of the precise conversion of pence to cents please refer to the Australian Bureau of Statistics , 'Special Article - Decimal Currency', Year Book of the Commonwealth of Australia, cat no

Data Sources

Data have been compiled from various sources to produce a single long-running series that is representative of changes in consumer prices in Australia over time. From the September quarter onwards, the series used is based on the Consumer Price Index (CPI) published by the Australian Bureau of Statistics (ABS). Prior to this, a variety of different retail price indices constructed by the Australian Statistician have been used. From until the commencement of the CPI in , the calendar and financial year data are from the ABS Year Book Australia. The quarterly data are available from the June quarter and are from various issues of The Labour Report. The calendar year, financial year and quarterly data from to are not strictly comparable. Further details are as follows:

  • From to , the Australian Statistician's 'A Series' Retail Price Index (RPI) is used, which provides the weighted average of the RPI for six State capital cities.
  • From to June quarter , the Australian Statistician's 'C Series' RPI is used. This series is equivalent in coverage to the 'A Series' RPI but broader in scope insofar as it records the prices of a wider range of goods. Consumption weights for this series were not updated after Also, for calendar and financial year data from the September quarter to the June quarter , the 'C Series' RPI is used but with its rents component replaced by the housing group of the CPI.
  • From the September quarter onwards, the ‘Quarterly’ calculator uses the CPI published by the ABS. From onwards, the ‘Calendar Year’ calculator uses an annual index, where the level of the annual index is the arithmetic average of the CPI in the four quarters of the calendar year. Similarly, the ‘Financial Year’ calculator uses an annual index, where the level of the annual index is the arithmetic average of the CPI in the last two quarters of the previous calendar year and the first two quarters of the current calendar year. The CPI was introduced in and compiled retrospectively.

For further background information see:

  • Australian Bureau of Statistics , 'Special Article - Decimal Currency', Year Book of the Commonwealth of Australia, cat no.
  • Australian Bureau of Statistics , ‘History of Retail Price Indexes’, Year Book Australia, cat no.
  • Australian Bureau of Statistics , Australian Consumer Price Index: Concepts, Sources and Methods, cat. no.
  • Commonwealth Bureau of Census and Statistics, The Labour Report, various issues.

Timing of Updates

The ‘Calendar Year’ inflation calculator is updated on the day after each December quarter CPI release. The ‘Financial Year’ inflation calculator is updated on the day after each June quarter CPI release. The ‘Quarterly’ inflation calculator is updated on the day after each CPI release. The expected release dates of ABS data are shown on the ABS Release Calendar.


Calendar Year: A basket of goods and services valued at $ in calendar year , would in calendar year cost $

Financial Year: A basket of goods and services valued at $ in financial year /01, would in financial year /16 cost $

Quarterly: A basket of goods and services valued at $ in March , would in December cost $

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1990 Quarter (Look Out For Double Struck Errors)
 Quarter Obverse Quarter Reverse

Coin Dealer Insight: For , more quarters were produced than at any other time in history to date. With over million Washington quarters produced at the Denver Mint and an additional million produced at the Philadelphia Mint, well over billion quarters were produced. With such massive production, values for the Washington quarter is "common".

Value: Can usually be found and sold for somewhere between $$ price dictated by condition, certification, and current demand. Other factors include location, inventory, and urgency of sale.

Estimated Value Based on Scale:


Production: ,, Washington Quarters were minted at the Philadelphia mint in

Sours: https://washington-quarters.com/value//P/

Value 1990 p quarter

How Much is a Two-Headed Coin Worth

A frequently asked question to coin dealers and collectors is, "How much is a two-headed coin worth?" People find these coins in circulation and wonder if they've found some valuable and rare mint error. Some people think that a two-headed coin is extremely valuable and they will be able to retire or buy a new car with one. However, nothing could be further from the truth.

A two-headed coin is worth very little, usually between $3 to $10, depending on how well the crafter made the coin and the face value of the coin. These coins are usually crafted by unscrupulous people looking to make novelty coins, props for magician tricks or create a way to swindle people out of their money. The U.S. Mint does not produce two-headed coins that you find in circulation or buy at flea markets.

There have been anecdotal reports of two genuine two-headed quarters that relatives found in the safety deposit box of a deceased San Francisco Mint worker. Both of these coins are supposedly in grading service slabs, which is why you won't find them in circulation.

Even if these tales from the mint are true, it is a sure thing that no two-headed U.S. coins could ever possibly have entered circulation. Any two-headed U.S. coin you find in pocket change is a novelty item. That is percent certain. With that in mind, it may help you to know how two-headed coins are made, and how to tell whether the two-headed coin you have is a genuine mint error or not.

How Are Two-Headed Coins Made?

Two-headed coins are made by taking two identical coins of the same denomination and machining them to approximately half the thickness of the original coin. The two halves are then fused together by either welding or soldering the two halves together. This process usually leaves a seam on the edge of the coin where the soldering has oozed out. The machinist will then grind and polish the edge of the coin in an attempt to hide the seam.

The U.S. Mint Can't Make Two-Headed Coins

Production processes in the U.S. Mint make it virtually impossible for a two-headed (or two-tailed) coin to be manufactured by the mint. The coining presses that are used to produce U.S. coins have two different shaped receptacles for the coin dies. When coin dies are manufactured, the shank of the coin die for the obverse is a different shape than the shank of the coin dies for the reverse. This manufacturing process design makes it virtually impossible for a coin press operator to load two obverse (or two reverse) dies into the coin press.

However, in June CoinWeek reported that PCGS had certified a United States P Jefferson nickel struck with two obverse dies. Experts are puzzled as to how this can happen, but the professional authenticators at PCGS agree that the coin is a genuine mint product.

Current mint production processes have made it almost impossible for a two-headed or two-tailed coin to be struck. The coin dies are now "keyed" so that an obverse die will only fit on the top of the press and the reverse die will only fit on the bottom of the press. Therefore, the possibility of creating a two-headed coin has all but been eliminated.

"Mule" Coins Made by the U.S. Mint

Although it is technically not a two-headed coin, the U.S. Mint did make several coins in error that had the obverse of a U.S. Washington quarter dollar and the reverse of a Sacajawea one dollar coin. Note that these coins do not have two obverse or two reverse impressions. One side is from an obverse die and the other side is struck from the reverse die.

These types of coins are technically known as "mules." In other words, coin dies from two different coins that were not intended to be used together to produce a single coin.

The Washington quarter Sacajawea dollar mule was first discovered in May when Frank Wallis from Arkansas discovered one while searching rolls of one-dollar coins. Since then, a total of 15 examples have been found and verified as authentic. Uncirculated examples have sold for between $30, and $75,, with most specimens selling for around $50,

Edited by: James Bucki

Sours: https://www.thesprucecrafts.com/two-headed-coin-value
Record Prices Paid For Every Washington Quarter From The 1990's! - $30,000+ REALIZED!

About CDN Prices

All CDN prices are based on proprietary market knowledge and technology developed by CDN Publishing, LLC.

CPG® prices represent retail levels. Collectors should refer to CPG values as a starting place for their negotiations, or auction bid reference.

Greysheet/Greensheet prices are wholesale market levels for collectible coins/paper money intended to indicate what a dealer, or wholesale, buyer would pay for the described item in the specified grade. Greysheet/Greensheet represent "sight-seen" values based on a buyer's in-hand review. The actual value can be more or less than this depending on factors including eye appeal and market timing.

Bluesheet (NGC & PCGS) prices represent the highest sight-unseen offers to buy on dealer networks like CDN Exchange. In many cases, there are no active sight-unseen buy offers, so CDN looks to the recent lowest market values for such an item. For this reason, Bluesheet values typically represent the floor of the market for the specified item. CDN only tracks Bluesheet on certain items.

CAC prices are for U.S. coins that meet the standards of the Certified Acceptance Corporation. You can learn more about CAC on their web site.

Price movement is indicated for price changes in the last 30 days.

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Quarter (United States coin)

Current denomination of United States currency

Value U.S. Dollar
Mass(Ag); (Cu-Ni)&#;g
Diameter&#;mm (&#;in)
Thickness&#;mm (&#;in)
Edge reeds
Composition() 90% Ag 10% Cu; (present) % Cu
% Ni
Years of minting, –, –, –, , present
P US Quarter Obverse.jpg
DesignGeorge Washington bust
DesignerJohn Flanagan ( version) from a bust by Houdon
Design date
 GW crossing Delaware quarter reverse.jpeg
DesignGeorge Washington crossing the Delaware River
DesignerBenjamin Sowards
Design date

The quarter, short for quarter dollar, is a United States coin worth 25 cents, one-quarter of a dollar. It has a diameter of inch (&#;mm) and a thickness of inch (&#;mm). The coin sports the profile of George Washington on its obverse, and its reverse design has changed frequently. It has been produced on and off since and consistently since [1]

The choice of a quarter-dollar as a denomination—as opposed to the 1&#;5 more common elsewhere—originated with the practice of dividing Spanish milled dollars into eight wedge-shaped segments, which gave rise to the name "piece of eight" for that coin.[2] "Two bits" (that is, two eighths of a piece of eight) is a common nickname for a quarter.[citation needed]

Design and composition[edit]

For a list of Washington quarter coins, see Washington quarter.

The current clad version is two layers of cupronickel, 75% copper and 25% nickel, on a core of pure copper.[3] The total composition of the coin is % nickel, with the remainder copper. It weighs avoirdupois oz, 1/80 of a pound, &#;troy oz, (&#;grams). The diameter is &#;inches (&#;mm), and the width of inches (&#;mm). The coin has a inch ( mm) reeded (or milled) edge.[4] Owing to the introduction of the clad quarter in , it was occasionally called a "Johnson Sandwich" after Lyndon B. Johnson, the U.S. president at the time.[5] As of , it cost cents to produce each coin.[6] The U.S. Mint began producing silver quarters again in for inclusion in the annual Silver Proof set. Early quarters (before ) were slightly larger in diameter and thinner than the current coin.

The current regular issue coin is the Washington quarter, featuring George Washington on the obverse. The reverse featured an eagle prior to the 50 State Quarters Program. The Washington quarter was designed by John Flanagan. It was initially issued as a circulating commemorative, but was made a regular issue coin in

In , the 50 State quarters program of circulating commemorative quarters began. These have a modified Washington obverse and a different reverse for each state, ending the former Washington quarter's production completely.[7] On January 23, , the House of Representatives passed H.R.&#;extending the state quarter program one year to , to include the District of Columbia and the five inhabited US territories: Puerto Rico, Guam, American Samoa, the United States Virgin Islands, and the Commonwealth of the Northern Mariana Islands. The bill passed through the Senate and was signed into legislation by President George W. Bush as part of Pub.L.&#;–: the Consolidated Appropriations Act (text)(pdf), on December 27, [8][9] The typeface used in the state quarter series varies a bit from one state to another, but is generally derived from Albertus.

On June 4, , a bill titled America's Beautiful National Parks Quarter Dollar Coin Act of , H.R.&#;, was introduced to the House of Representatives. On December 23, , President Bush signed the bill into law as Pub.L.&#;– (text)(pdf). The America the Beautiful quarters program began in and ended in , lasting 12 years.[10]

Following the conclusion of the National Parks quarter series in , Flanagan's original design was restored to the obverse, with the reverse a representation of Washington crossing the Delaware River on the night of December 25, Treasury Secretary Steven Mnuchin had the option of ordering a second round of 56 national parks quarters, but did not do so by the end of as required in the legislation. In October, , the Citizens Coinage Advisory Committee (CCAC) met to consider designs; with the final choice made by Mnuchin. On December 25, , the Mint announced the successful design, by Benjamin Sowards as sculpted by Michael Gaudioso. The quarters with that design were released into circulation on April 5, [12]

The Circulating Collectible Coin Redesign Act of (Pub.L.&#;– (text)(pdf)) establishes three new series of quarters for the next decade. From to , the Mint may produce up to five coins each year featuring prominent American women, with a new obverse design of Washington. In , there will be up to five designs representing the United States Semiquincentennial. From to , the Mint may produce up to five coins each year featuring youth sports. The obverse will also be redesigned in , and even after is still to depict Washington.[13] In April , the CCAC and CFA recommended that Laura Fraser's design be used. On all these decisions, Treasury Secretary Janet Yellen is to make the final choice.[14]

Historic designs[edit]

Silver quarters
Copper-nickel clad copper quarters
Copper-nickel clad copper Washington quarter
Obverse: Portrait of George Washington, year and United States national motto (In God we trust). Reverse: Bald eagle with wings spread and standing on a shaft of arrows with two olive sprays. Face-value, the motto "E pluribus unum" (Out of many, one) and country name.
Total 35,,, coins minted from to

Numismatic quarters

Bullion quarters

Silver series[edit]

The "silver series" of Washington quarters spans from to ; during many years in the series it will appear that certain mints did not mint Washington quarters for that year. No known examples of quarters were made in , San Francisco abstained in and , and stopped after , until it resumed in by way of making proofs. Denver did not make quarters in Proof examples from to and to were struck at the Philadelphia Mint; in proof production was shifted to the San Francisco Mint.

Silver quarters weigh &#;grams and are composed of 90% silver, 10% copper, with a total silver weight of troy ounce pure silver.[26] They were issued from through

The current rarities for the Washington quarter "silver series" are:

Branch mintmarks are D = Denver, S = San Francisco. Coins without mintmarks are all made at the main Mint in Philadelphia. This listing is for business strikes, not proofs:

  • D
  • S
  • – with Doubled Die Obverse (DDO)
  • D
  • D
  • – with Doubled Die Obverse (DDO)
  • S
  • S
  • S
  • D
  • D – with Doubled Die Obverse (DDO)
  • – with Doubled Die Obverse (DDO)
  • S – with Doubled Die Obverse (DDO)
  • D/S Over mintmark (coin is a D, with underlying S mintmark)
  • S/D Over mintmark (coin is a S, with underlying D mintmark)

The D, D and the D coins, as well as many others in the series, are considerably more valuable than other quarters. This is not due to their mintages, but rather because they are harder to find in high grades (a situation referred to as "condition rarity"). Many of these coins are worth only melt value in low grades. Other coins in the above list are expensive because of their extremely low mintages, such as the Denver and San Francisco issues. The overstruck mintmark issues are also scarce and expensive, especially in the higher grades; even so they may not have the same popularity as overdates found in pre-Washington quarter series.

The Philadelphia strike appears in two versions: one with a light motto [for "In God We Trust"], which is the same as that used on the strikings, and the other a heavy motto seen after the dies were reworked. Except in the highest grades, the difference in value between the two is minor.

The mint mark on the coin is located on the reverse beneath the wreath on which the eagle is perched, and will either carry the mint mark "D" for the Denver Mint, "S" for the San Francisco Mint, or be blank if minted at the Philadelphia Mint.

Copper-nickel clad copper series[edit]

The copper-nickel clad Washington quarter was first issued in and as part of the switch, the Denver mintmark was added in , which did not reappear on any US coin denomination until During the early s, the Federal government had been flooding the market with silver to keep the price down, and therefore keep US coins' intrinsic values from exceeding their face values. This was causing the level of silver in the US Reserves to reach dangerously low levels. Silver was estimated to only last another 3–5 years at the rate the Mint was manufacturing coins, so the US Congress authorized the Mint to research alternative materials for the silver denominations (dime, quarter dollar, half dollar, and dollar). The material chosen was a 75% copper/ 25% nickel cupronickel alloy (identical to that in the five-cent coin) clad to a core of "commercially pure" (%) copper.[27]

For the first three years of clad production, in lieu of proof sets, specimen sets were specially sold as "Special Mint Sets" minted at the San Francisco mint in , , and (Deep Cameo versions of these coins are highly valued because of their rarity).

Currently, there are few examples in the clad series that are valued as highly as the silver series but there are certain extraordinary dates or variations. The deep cameo versions of proofs from to and Type 2 are highly valued because of their scarcity, high grade examples of quarters from certain years of the s (such as –) because of scarcity in high grades due to high circulation and in and no mint sets were produced making it harder to find mint state examples, and any coin from – graded in MS67 is worth upwards of $

The mint mark on the coin is currently located on the obverse at the bottom right hemisphere under the supposed date. In – cupro-nickel coins bore no mint mark; quarters minted in – were stamped with a "D" for the Denver mint, an "S" for the San Francisco mint (proof coins only), or blank for Philadelphia. Starting in , the Philadelphia mint was allowed to add its mint mark to all coins except the one-cent piece. Twenty-five-cent pieces minted from onwards are stamped with "P" for the Philadelphia mint, "D" for the Denver mint, or "S" for San Francisco mint. Until the "S" mint mark was used only on proof coins, but beginning with the El Yunque (Puerto Rico) design in the America the Beautiful quarters program, the US Mint began selling (at a premium) uncirculated coin rolls and coin bags of quarters with the San Francisco mint mark. These coins were not included in the or later uncirculated sets or the three-coin ATB quarter sets (which consisted of an uncirculated "P" and "D" and proof "S" specimen) and no "S" mint-marked quarters are being released into circulation, so that mintages will be determined solely by direct demand for the "S" mint-marked coins.

In , the West Point Mint released 2 million of each of the five designs that year with a "W" mint mark for general circulation, in a move intended to spur coin collecting.[28] This was continued in [29]

See also[edit]


  1. ^"Quarter dollars"Archived at the Wayback Machine. coinfacts.com. Retrieved
  2. ^"History of the Quarter - ModernCoinMart". ModernCoinMart (MCM). Retrieved
  3. ^"Circulating Coins – Quarter Dollar". Usmint.gov. Archived from the original on Retrieved
  4. ^Coin SpecificationsArchived at the Wayback Machine. Retrieved
  5. ^History of the Washington QuarterArchived July 7, , at the Wayback Machine
  6. ^"Cost to Produce U.S."Archived from the original on Retrieved
  7. ^Statehood QuartersArchived at the Wayback Machine Retrieved
  8. ^"bill H.R. ". Theorator.com. Archived from the original on Retrieved
  9. ^"United States Mint to Produce New Quarters in to Honor District of Columbia and U.S. Territories". United States Mint. Archived from the original on Retrieved
  10. ^"National Sites Quarters". Usmint.gov. Archived from the original on Retrieved
  11. ^"United States Mint announces new quarter dollar reverse design". United States Mint. December 25, Retrieved December 28,
  12. ^"Text - H.R - th Congress (): Circulating Collectible Coin Redesign Act of ". www.congress.gov. Retrieved
  13. ^Gilkes, Paul (April 23, ). "Fraser portrait to finally debut on quarter in ". Coin World. Retrieved April 25,
  14. ^" Quarter Dollar Draped Bust Small Eagle". Coinsite.com. Archived from the original on Retrieved
  15. ^"–07 Quarter Dollar Draped Bust Heraldic Eagle". Coinsite.com. Archived from the original on Retrieved
  16. ^"–28 Quarter Dollar Capped Bust Large Size". Coinsite.com. Archived from the original on Retrieved
  17. ^"–38 Quarter Dollar Capped Bust Small Size". Coinsite.com. Archived from the original on Retrieved
  18. ^"–66 Quarter Dollar Seated Liberty Without Motto". Coinsite.com. Archived from the original on Retrieved
  19. ^"–91 Quarter Dollar Seated Liberty With Motto". Coinsite.com. Archived from the original on Retrieved
  20. ^"– Quarter Dollar Barber". Coinsite.com. Archived from the original on Retrieved
  21. ^"–30 Quarter Dollar Standing Liberty". Coinsite.com. Archived from the original on Retrieved
  22. ^"Archived copy". Archived from the original on Retrieved CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  23. ^"– Quarter Dollar Washington". Coinsite.com. Archived from the original on Retrieved
  24. ^ abc"Gonzalez bill to honor American women on the quarter passes U.S. House of Representatives". U.S. Representative Anthony Gonzalez. Retrieved
  25. ^A Guide to United States Coins, 66th Edition; R.S. Yeoman
  26. ^Concurrent Technologies Corporation (August 31, ). "Alternative Metals Study"(PDF). United States Mint. p.&#; Archived(PDF) from the original on March 6, Retrieved May 28,
  27. ^"Mint Releases First Ever W Quarters Into Circulation". usmint.gov. United States Mint. Retrieved 23 September
  28. ^Gilkes, Paul. "Two W quarter dollars, not one, being distributed at once into circulation". coinworld.com. Amos Media Company. Retrieved 13 May

External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Quarter_(United_States_coin)

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