The balance boards can retail anywhere between 0 to 00 each.
Besides the balance boards, store manager Richard Louis said “they got us by cleaning out our shelves.
They got a lot, like 10 car kits that go for 0 to 0 each.” The two suspects busted out the front door glass at the Felix Hobby Shop on 119th street in North Miami.
The crystal-clear video shows the duo loading up on expensive hobby items and carrying them out the backdoor of the store that retails, service and repairs radio controlled cars, boats, airplanes and drones.
5, 2017, associated with the Florida United Numismatists Convention sale in Fort Lauderdale, Fla.
Connect with Coin World: Sign up for our free e Newsletter Like us on Facebook Follow us on Twitter The two-headed 5-cent coin is graded Mint State 65 by Professional Coin Grading Service.
It’s also possible that two obverse dies originally machined to operate as the anvil die were used.
Striking a two-headed coin with two hammer dies is the most difficult arrangement because the neck of the hammer die is shorter than the anvil die.
Outside there is a fully enclosed, private rear garden and a driveway to the front leading to a garage. The website owner's copyright must remain on all reproductions of material taken from this website.
Although unstruck areas retain the dimpled texture of the planchet surface, post-strike contact is confined to the rim near IN G on one side, and the rim near BERT on the other side.” (“Coin turn” means a struck coin’s obverse is 180 degrees from the struck reverse; when rotated on its vertical axis, if the obverse is right side up, its reverse will be upside down.
In “medal turn,” when a piece is rotated on its vertical axis, both obverse and reverse will be right side up.) Weinberg said the only way to differentiate which die was positioned as a hammer die and which was positioned in the reverse position as an anvil die would be if the end result were also a partial collar error.
“Either the die pressure wasn’t up to par — usually about 65–70 tons of pressure, I believe — or the dies were somewhat horizontally mis-aligned.” Mike Diamond, error coin specialist and author of the “Collectors’ Clearinghouse” column appearing in the weekly editions of Coin World, upon request provided his assessment of the two-headed 5-cent coin: “The coin is weakly struck, which means that determining authenticity is always going to be a problem since any tool marks or imperfections one associates with counterfeit dies are unlikely to show up.
A weak strike is one way that counterfeiters hide the evidence of their mischief.