1 oz American Silver Eagle Coin (Random Year, Cull/Damaged)


Year Random
Mint Mark Random
Purity 0.999
Manufacturer US Mint
Thickness 2.98 mm
Diameter 40.6 mm
Inner Pack 20
Outer Pack 500
Denomination 1
Condition CullDamaged
Face Value $1
Issuing Country United States
Obverse Designer Adolph Weinman
Reverse Designer John Mercanti
Edge Design Reeded
Series American Eagle
CoA No
Capsule Size 40.6mm
Packaging Type Plastic Flip
Package Dimensions 1.5 x 1.5 x .1
Metal Weight 1 Troy Ounce

1 oz American Silver Eagle Coin (Random Year Cull Damaged The American Silver Eagle may be the most popular coin in the world, with a record 44 million struck in 2014, but that doesnt mean the coins are easy to find in great condition. For those looking to purchase American Silver Eagle coins with little interest in the condition of the coin, these are the perfect coins at the best prices available. Dave&Co offers American Silver Eagle coins in this product listing in random mint years and conditions.

  • Arrives inside individual flips!
  • Contains 1 Troy oz of .999 pure silver in varied condition.
  • Issued a face value of $1 (USD) by the United States.
  • Obverse includes Adolph A. Weinmans Walking Liberty design.
  • Reverse bears the heraldic eagle of the United States refined by John Mercanti.
  • Includes colorized and gilded finishes.

American Silver Eagle coins were introduced in 1986 following passage of the Liberty Coin Act of 1985 by the US Congress. All Silver Eagle coins are struck using silver sourced from within the United States. The original silver stores used in production came from the Defense National Stockpile, with a 2002 extension granted by Congress allowing the Treasury Department and US Mint to purchase silver on the open market. Silver Eagle coins feature .999 fine silver and carry a face value of $1.

All of the American Silver Eagle coins available in this product listing are in cull or damaged condition. Cull coins are difficult to pin down with a single description. Generally speaking, coins graded as fair or poor are considered cull. Conditions contributing to a coin being labeled cull include, but are not limited to the presence of holes, bends, dark toning, pitting, corrosion, or major blemishes and detracting marks.

Adolph A. Weinmans 1916 Walking Liberty image was revived for use on the American Silver Eagle coin, and is featured on the obverse side of the coin. In the image, Lady Liberty is shown walking toward the setting sun with the American flag draped over her shoulders. The reverse side of the coin bears the heraldic eagle as designed by John Mercanti, a US Mint chief engraver.

The United States Mint, founded in 1792, is one of the oldest facilities in the Western Hemisphere. The San Francisco Mint, Philadelphia Mint, and West Point Mint all contribute to production of Silver Eagle coins. The American Silver Eagle you receive when purchasing from this listing will be determined by our available stock at the time of purchase, and will consist of random mint years and damaged conditions. 1 oz American Silver Eagle Coin (Random Year Cull Damaged

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