English Silver Coins SIMPLE GUIDE | Silver Coins

English Silver Coins SIMPLE GUIDE

23 Responses to English Silver Coins SIMPLE GUIDE

  1. Tom The English Picker says:

    15 quid for an silver dollar what a deal. And where’s the crowns??

  2. digger9million says:

    great video dude, i’m going to start looking out for these coins!

  3. ScriptWorker says:

    Where was your supply of getting this type of silver – 925 and 500/ Thanks

  4. TWISTbeats says:

    filthy at the end!

  5. Heidelager says:

    A prime choice for silver bullion coins with extra collector value! The Third Reich produced millions of 90% silver coins. Each Nazi 5 Reichsmark coin weighed 13.88 g and contained exactly 12.5 g of fine silver. Almost half an ounze of silver in each coin. These coins are still readily available today! And besides their inherant value as silver bullion, they are also genuine Third Reich collectables thus adding to their value!

  6. Raycheetah says:

    Excellent vid! This one’s going into my Silver Secrets playlist! =^[.]^=

  7. Raycheetah says:

    Here’s that silver cleaning vid:

    watch?v=G_1kotDLonM

    Right before your very eyes, you’ll see the tarnish vanish. It’s a process of transferring sulfur ions (which form tarnish on silver) to the alumin(i)um. Pretty simple process, and you can do it in your kitchen. =^[.]^=

  8. quibble72 says:

    British coins are completely different now. We stopped using shillings in 1971, although non-silver shillings and 2-shilling coins circulated alongside the coins that replaced them until the 1990s when those coins were reduced in size.

  9. veritasfiles says:

    Ya don’t see those kind of coins in the states too much. I’ll say this though, the British have certainly made some beautiful coins in the past. Good vid!

  10. preciousmetals168 says:

    sounds faulty, i’d gladly exchange it with u 😀

  11. skybirdbird says:

    tkx…………

  12. 0muffins0 says:

    I liked the ‘money shot’ at the end.

    lol

    I noticed some time ago that the silver content in pre-1947 coins is proportional to the face value. 1, 2 and 2.5 with the shilling, florin (2 shillings) and half crown (2 and a half shillings).

    🙂

  13. 5starrater1 says:

    great video – lol at the end.

  14. RainstormGB says:

    yep the foil baking soda works well
    look on yt for a video 🙂

  15. trotnixonissick says:

    Don’t clean them….but if you really want to, stick the coins on a piece of aluminum foil, then both the foil and the coins in boiling water and then add baking soda and salt…that chemically removes tarnish without losing any silver content. You can easily look up the process on google for more details.

  16. SuperCoin1 says:

    At 3.05 you say about the Flip? Our Early One Penny and the Half Penny Flipd the same way, its in 1 of my vids somwhere, Also Britannia faced to the Left, You have a cool collection of Silver. Jay

  17. odin422 says:

    NOPE dont clean em, let em tone-out.

  18. odin422 says:

    no Crowns eh? bummer

  19. GuildF40 says:

    hmmmmm love a good money shot at the end :o)

  20. odin422 says:

    i thought that before ww1 they had 92.5 coins…

  21. snarevandamm says:

    Rainstorm – what do you recommend to clean silver coins and bars?

    just to make them extra shiny….LOL

  22. jadcott says:

    Other things to note for the investor:

    – shillings and florins tend to be cheapest per gram of silver as they are the least collectable. 3d is most expensive.
    – Only crown design (<1930ish) 3d are exempt from cap gains tax.
    - bargains are often found by searching for coins by monarch, rather than by date or metal content.

  23. jadcott says:

    I have many kilos of British silver coins. I have never paid more than 20% under spot price inc. postage.

    They are all weighted relative to face value (wear obviously needs to be taken into account as well, so most coins will be fraction under weight)
    Shilling = 5.7 grams
    3d = silling / 4
    6d = shilling / 2
    florin = shilling x 2
    halfcrown = shilling x 2.5

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