Saturday, August 03, 2013

2001 American Silver Eagle Dollar

Have a 2001 silver dollar and want to know its value? Leave a comment

Silver bullion coins are made specifically for their metal content and not the face value. American silver bullion coins are available in either five ounce coins (25¢ face value) or one ounce ($1 face value) coins. Available directly from the mint there is also a huge secondary market because silver is always in demand.


Just in case you look at this coin and ask why is it so spotty the answer is because it is silver. Pure silver like this tends to tarnish if not stored properly. Cleaning it will ruin the coin and eliminate any extra value.

The front has the the classic Walking Liberty design seen on older half dollar coins. It also has LIBERTY, the date, and IN GOD WE TRUST. The reverse has a heraldic eagle under thirteen stars. The reverse contains the value ONE DOLLAR and 1 OZ. FINE SILVER, and the UNTIED STATES OF AMERICA.

Here's the stats...
Type/Country: 1 Dollar / United States
Year: 2001
Mintage: 9,001,711
Metal: 99.93% Silver, 0.07% Copper
Value: $20.00 in any ungraded grade

Have an America silver eagle and want to know its value? Leave a comment/question and I will do my best to find out the price and history for you.

9 dollars worth, for Comments/Questions click here.:

Aussie Kid said...

I have some questions about coins with doubled rims.
First: Does a doubled rom on a coin make it more valuable or less?
Second: How does the doubled rim happen?
Third: Is this "error" common or rare?

Man said...

coins with doubled rims:

First: Does a doubled rim on a coin make it more valuable or less?
--No.

Second: How does the doubled rim happen?
--Misaligned Die or Very slight Off-Center, as the the coin gets pressed the machines vibrate and ever so slightly strike the coin off center and the rim is not fully formed.

Third: Is this "error" common or rare?
--Very common and the mint does not bother to check for such a minor error.

Obsolete Currency said...

I recently sent off a rainbow-colored bulls-eye target toned Morgan off to get PCGS certified. Now I'm in a toned silver craze.

Have you considered exposing the coin to sulfur for a few years to compare how .9999 fine silver coins tone as opposed to 90% silver coins?

Man said...

I recently sent off a rainbow-colored bulls-eye target toned Morgan off to get PCGS certified. Now I'm in a toned silver craze.

Have you considered exposing the coin to sulfur for a few years to compare how .9999 fine silver coins tone as opposed to 90% silver coins?


No I do not like toned coins. I like blast white silver.

Brenda said...

I have a 2006 $10.00 bill that was in circulation. It has a black ink smear on the reverse (or maybe very dark green). You can see where some of it has bleed through to the front of the bill. How does one determine if this is an authentic printing error? If authentic, what is it's value?

Man said...

2006 $10.00 bill that was in circulation. It has a black ink smear on the reverse (or maybe very dark green). You can see where some of it has bleed through to the front of the bill. How does one determine if this is an authentic printing error? If authentic, what is it's value?

Pay a grading company like PCGS or have a local coin club look for free.

The Ink Smear error's value depends on size.
5% or less ink coverage it is $25.00
50% or larger it is $250.00
The bigger the more valuable.

Lady Bird said...

I found a 1941 plain-no mint mark,Lincoln (error) penny. The 1 in 41 of the date is slanted, using a clock face for reference, the 1 is pointed at approximately 1:30 and 7:30 respectively. The penny, in my opinion, appears in very fine condition. Would like to know approximate value if any.

Man said...

1941 plain-no mint mark,Lincoln (error) penny. The 1 in 41 of the date is slanted, using a clock face for reference, the 1 is pointed at approximately 1:30 and 7:30 respectively. The penny, in my opinion, appears in very fine condition.

Damage, no extra value above the $0.02 of copper metal.

Unknown said...

On the 2001 1oz silver dollar does the tarnish mess with the value at all