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New $100 Bills Worth up to $15,000!
LoP Guest
lop guest
User ID: 44195
09-24-2013 09:44 PM

 



Post: #1
New $100 Bills Worth up to $15,000!
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When the Federal Reserve Board releases its new, redesigned $100 bills on October 8, how much do you suppose they'll each be worth? For some of them, much more than $100.

Depending on their serial numbers, their value to currency-collectors could go as high as $15,000 each, according to the Boston Globe.

The Globe explains that collectors view certain 8-digit serial numbers as "fancier" (meaning more rare, and thus more collectible) than others. The fanciest numbers, according to collectors, include ones exceptionally low: A new $100 bill with the serial number 00000001, for example, might fetch up to $15,000.

There will be more than one such bill, because each issuing Federal Reserve Bank prefaces the serial number with a letter code designating which bank produced the bill.
Other types of "fancy" numbers are highly sought after. These include "ladders," which have their numbers in sequence (e.g., 87654321), "repeaters," which have two sets of the same four digits (e.g., 41124112), and "solids," which have eight of the same digit (e.g., 44444444).

Dustin Johnston, director of currency for Heritage Auctions in Dallas, tells the Globe that other kinds of bills, regardless of their denomination or age, may also be collectible, depending on the fanciness of their serial numbers.
Got a fancy-numbered bill? To find out what it's worth, you can contact Heritage Auctions or another auction house specializing in currency; or you can consult CoolSerialNumbers.com, which maintains a regularly-updated want list of numbers being sought by collectors.

http://gma.yahoo.com/blogs/abc-blogs/100...tment.html
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LoP Guest
lop guest
User ID: 151189
09-24-2013 09:48 PM

 



Post: #2
New $100 Bills Worth up to $15,000!
Here is an experiment. Take a new $100 bill and make a photocopy of that bill and put it in a safe place.

Now, take your $100 bill and go to the bank and ask them to deposit that bill for you in your account.

Go back the next day with the photocopy of the bill and ask the teller to give you your bill back.

When they give you another bill tell them you want the original bill and produce the photocopy. Don't leave until you get your old bill back.

chuckle

.
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Wolf Pup
Can I hug your leg?
User ID: 130777
09-24-2013 09:57 PM

Posts: 20,675



Post: #3
New $100 Bills Worth up to $15,000!
LoP Guest  Wrote: (09-24-2013 09:48 PM)
Here is an experiment. Take a new $100 bill and make a photocopy of that bill and put it in a safe place.

Now, take your $100 bill and go to the bank and ask them to deposit that bill for you in your account.

Go back the next day with the photocopy of the bill and ask the teller to give you your bill back.

When they give you another bill tell them you want the original bill and produce the photocopy. Don't leave until you get your old bill back.

chuckle

.

lol

The moment you hit the copy button on the copier, you commited a federal offense. The bank would most likley turn you in.

"When life hands you a lime....."

[Image: funnypuppy.gif]
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LoP Guest
lop guest
User ID: 181538
09-24-2013 09:59 PM

 



Post: #4
New $100 Bills Worth up to $15,000!
LoP Guest  Wrote: (09-24-2013 09:44 PM)
When the Federal Reserve Board releases its new, redesigned $100 bills on October 8, how much do you suppose they'll each be worth? For some of them, much more than $100.

Depending on their serial numbers, their value to currency-collectors could go as high as $15,000 each, according to the Boston Globe.

The Globe explains that collectors view certain 8-digit serial numbers as "fancier" (meaning more rare, and thus more collectible) than others. The fanciest numbers, according to collectors, include ones exceptionally low: A new $100 bill with the serial number 00000001, for example, might fetch up to $15,000.

There will be more than one such bill, because each issuing Federal Reserve Bank prefaces the serial number with a letter code designating which bank produced the bill.
Other types of "fancy" numbers are highly sought after. These include "ladders," which have their numbers in sequence (e.g., 87654321), "repeaters," which have two sets of the same four digits (e.g., 41124112), and "solids," which have eight of the same digit (e.g., 44444444).

Dustin Johnston, director of currency for Heritage Auctions in Dallas, tells the Globe that other kinds of bills, regardless of their denomination or age, may also be collectible, depending on the fanciness of their serial numbers.
Got a fancy-numbered bill? To find out what it's worth, you can contact Heritage Auctions or another auction house specializing in currency; or you can consult CoolSerialNumbers.com, which maintains a regularly-updated want list of numbers being sought by collectors.

http://gma.yahoo.com/blogs/abc-blogs/100...tment.html

They have no intrinsic value, they are worth the value of the paper they are printed on.
They are worth the paper they are printed on and the ink used to print them, beyond that

LoP Guest  Wrote: (09-24-2013 09:59 PM)
LoP Guest  Wrote: (09-24-2013 09:44 PM)
When the Federal Reserve Board releases its new, redesigned $100 bills on October 8, how much do you suppose they'll each be worth? For some of them, much more than $100.

Depending on their serial numbers, their value to currency-collectors could go as high as $15,000 each, according to the Boston Globe.

The Globe explains that collectors view certain 8-digit serial numbers as "fancier" (meaning more rare, and thus more collectible) than others. The fanciest numbers, according to collectors, include ones exceptionally low: A new $100 bill with the serial number 00000001, for example, might fetch up to $15,000.

There will be more than one such bill, because each issuing Federal Reserve Bank prefaces the serial number with a letter code designating which bank produced the bill.
Other types of "fancy" numbers are highly sought after. These include "ladders," which have their numbers in sequence (e.g., 87654321), "repeaters," which have two sets of the same four digits (e.g., 41124112), and "solids," which have eight of the same digit (e.g., 44444444).

Dustin Johnston, director of currency for Heritage Auctions in Dallas, tells the Globe that other kinds of bills, regardless of their denomination or age, may also be collectible, depending on the fanciness of their serial numbers.
Got a fancy-numbered bill? To find out what it's worth, you can contact Heritage Auctions or another auction house specializing in currency; or you can consult CoolSerialNumbers.com, which maintains a regularly-updated want list of numbers being sought by collectors.

http://gma.yahoo.com/blogs/abc-blogs/100...tment.html

They have no intrinsic value, they are worth the value of the paper they are printed on.

They have no intrinsic value, they are worth the value of the paper they are printed on.
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Helen Keller
Registered User
User ID: 90229
09-24-2013 10:28 PM

Posts: 6,268



Post: #5
New $100 Bills Worth up to $15,000!
LoP Guest  Wrote: (09-24-2013 09:48 PM)
Here is an experiment. Take a new $100 bill and make a photocopy of that bill and put it in a safe place.

Now, take your $100 bill and go to the bank and ask them to deposit that bill for you in your account.

Go back the next day with the photocopy of the bill and ask the teller to give you your bill back.

When they give you another bill tell them you want the original bill and produce the photocopy. Don't leave until you get your old bill back.

chuckle

.

so...are you gonna roll down your window or not?
Quote this message in a reply
Thomas Tanner
Registered User
User ID: 103628
09-24-2013 10:33 PM

Posts: 3,526



Post: #6
New $100 Bills Worth up to $15,000!
Wolf Pup  Wrote: (09-24-2013 09:57 PM)
LoP Guest  Wrote: (09-24-2013 09:48 PM)
Here is an experiment. Take a new $100 bill and make a photocopy of that bill and put it in a safe place.

Now, take your $100 bill and go to the bank and ask them to deposit that bill for you in your account.

Go back the next day with the photocopy of the bill and ask the teller to give you your bill back.

When they give you another bill tell them you want the original bill and produce the photocopy. Don't leave until you get your old bill back.

chuckle

.

lol

The moment you hit the copy button on the copier, you commited a federal offense. The bank would most likley turn you in.

don know sound complicated still lookin for that 1943 copper penny.Scream1
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bills and billion and bulls and bullion
lop guest
User ID: 191498
09-24-2013 10:34 PM

 



Post: #7
New $100 Bills Worth up to $15,000!
When Russia collapsed, the 50s and 100s were devalued massively overnight. Finally eliminated. Finitski.

These new hunerts have been palletized for a long long time now. Soo, thanks OP, I didn't realize what centimeters of dilation this story is at. Being borned now, is it? Okay then.
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