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looking for help figuring out the bus lines in feral way
Edit: sorry meant to type Federal way but I think it got auto corrected XD I'm trying to find proper bus routes to send my partner on to get them from my apartment complex here in federal way, to seatac at the silver dollar casino for an interview starting at 10am on monday. We live in The Cove apartments, and so far I haven't been able to find any direct routes that don't make her have to walk 2 hours just to get there and another 2 hours to get back, after riding a bus for over an hour. I've never done a bus route before so I have no idea what is normal or not, but a friend told me when he looked into it, I should just ask you guys here on reddit because he couldn't find anything relevant either (he said we have way too many bus lines, and finding the right one was hard to do). So... can anyone help me out here? I'm entirely new to this process LOL
[Wts] Tons of Canadian dollars, Women's gold necklace, bunch of sterling silver CHEAP, Gold, Sealed roll of libertads, Casino tokens, silver certs and a bunch more stuff
Proof Individual picture's are hyperlinked in each sections title. Canada SOLD 181- Canadian silver dollars $11.50 Each random dates, $11.55 Each choose your dates, or buy them all for $1804.05 Shipped. 1959, 2- 1960, 1961, 1962, 1963, 41- 1964, 5+ 1965, 66- 1966, 21¿- 1967 Necklace 55.5 gram actual weight gold women's necklace, $2010 Shipped. Melt is ~$1980. Coin was appraised and authenticated in July by a local gemologist. Franklin mint sets/silver SOLD Franklin mint America in space set $539 Shipped (~$19.50 an oz). Contains 36 medals each weighing about .83 ozt, and contain about .76775 asw for a total of ~27.639. Comes with the book and pamphlets for the first 24 coins. 70- Franklin mint bicentennial ingots $32 each, or $2055 Shipped (~$17.21 an oz). Each bar weighs 885-900 grains, and contains 818.625-832.5 grains asw. I calculated my price as if each bar weighed 818.625 grains, which is 1.70546875 ozt. SOLD 50- Franklin mint bicentennial States rounds $18 Each, or $830 Shipped (~$17.23 an oz). Each coin contains ~.9635 asw. Gold SOLD 3- 1/10 Sovereign gold coins $157 Each. 1980 Krugerrand, 1987 Australian nugget, and 1999 Canadian maple leaf. SOLD 1987 1/4 oz Australian nugget $380 1985 Chinese 1/20 panda $83. Has a couple copper spots. 3- Us sets $365 each. Contains $1 silver commemorative, and $5 gold commemorative, melt is ~$371. 1987, 1988, and 1992 (Also includes clad half). Libertad roll SOLD 2000 Mexican liberated sealed roll (20 coins) $465 Shipped. Casino Tokens 72 52- Casino tokens $12.5 Each I choose, $13.5 Each you choose, or all for $624 shipped. 2- Better casino tokens $18 Each. Claridge casino/packard, and Wyatt Earp. $20 Westward ho casino token $20. Contains ~.75 Oz. Imperial palace token that is falling out $11 Paper money SOLD 33- circulated 1957 silver certificates $1.60 Each, or $47.85 Shipped. SOLD 1957 Star silver certificate $2 SOLD 21- circulated 1935 silver certificates $1.85 Each, or $32.55 Shipped for all. SOLD 47- lightly circulated/uncirculated 1957 silver certificates $3.25 Each, or $129 Shipped. SOLD 2- lightly circulated/uncirculated 1935 silver certificates $5 Each, or $8 for both. Buy all the paper money for $202.8 Shipped. Bunch more 20- 1990 Canadian maple leafs in a suresafe tube with some toning, from the tube $21 each, or $390 Shipped. 20- 1992 Canadian maple leafs in a suresafe tube with some toning, from the tube $23 each, or $420 Shipped. 30 26- Engelhard prospectors $20 each, or $565 Shipped. 3- 1982, 2- 1984 (Big E), 25 23- 1986 (blast white). SOLD 2011 Glacier Atb, with nice toning $95. 4- 1/2 oz rounds $9.5 Each. 2016 1/2 oz Australian tiger shark $12 2 oz flowing hair replica $38 26 22- Vintage/bad sovereign silver $18.5 Each. 10- 1983 sunshine mining, 1984 sunshine mining, 1987 sunshine mining, 1981 assay round, 1991 Florida Marlins, Engelhard bar, 2012 year of the dragon round, 8 2- 2015 Canadian red tailed hawk, 2015 Australian funnel web spider, and 2016 Australian kangaroo. 1989 toned and sealed maple leaf $20 SOLD Sunshine mint round $17 SOLD 1884-cc in gsa plastic $200, no box or papers. 4 oz hundred dollar bill $80 Payments: Free: PayPal f&f, Google pay, Zelle, and Venmo. Buyer pays fees: PayPal G&S, and crypto. I’m open to other methods, just pm me and we can discuss.
Please no notes in the memo. If there is anything in the notes, I will refund you and cancel the sale.
Shipping: First class is now zone shipping, send me your zip and I'll give you the cost. 0-4 oz package = $2.96- $3.39 first class 4-8 oz package = $3.48- $3.93 first class 8-12 oz package = $4.12- $4.63 first class 12-14 oz package = $5.24- $5.83 first class Over 14 oz package = $7.85 FR Once the package is dropped off with Usps, all responsibility of the package is with Usps and the buyer. With that said I package safe, and if any problems arise I’ll will do my best to help resolve them. As always prices are negotiable, if you need more pictures let me know. Offers of full price take precedent over discounted offers and offers for multiple items take precedent over single items. If multiple offers are made on an item and a deal is struck you have one hour to pay or it goes on to the next buyer.
If you want feedback left, message me when the package arrives and let me know.
Bought some Morgan Silver Dollars from a guy at a casino...quite the gamble, I know. Pictures and questions.
Well, it's a guy that I play poker with regularly and he's given me a guarantee to refund me if I find out any are fake, and either way, I'm having some fun learning about numismatics, so it's not a huge gamble, but given that this is my first time messing around with numismatics, so I have a couple basic questions. 1) How would you suggest I start testing for authenticity? (Anything I want to use I'll need to buy...don't even have a strong magnet at the moment.) 2) Assuming they are real, do you have any thoughts on the grades of these coins?...or would you recommend any resources. I've been reading up on it, but I'm not comfortable differentiating between coins in the VF/EF to the MS ranges. Is sending them to a company to grade/authenticate a waste of money?...it seems like an expensive service relative to the potential value of these coins. 1901, 1889-s, 1878-s Thanks, I've been lurking for a long time and am a big fan of this community (and especially the silverbug rounds!)
Simple Lore comparison of both the NCR's and Legion's currency
NCR 5 dollar bill is only worth 2 caps Legion silver Denarius is worth 4 caps That's 2 more of the base value of what the NCR 5 dollar bill can afford. Now lets check the highest. NCR 100 dollar bill is only worth 40 caps. Legion gold Aureus is worth 100 caps. That's 60 more of the base value of what the NCR 100 dollar bill can afford. Unlike Legion currency however, the NCR has a third denomination of a 20 dollar bill which is worth 8 caps. Still, the ceilings of both of their highest currencies available to the markets edges in favor of the Legion over the NCR dollar with the Aureus having a higher purchasing power in regards to commercial activity. sources; [By 2281, the NCR dollar is valued at about 40% of a water-backed cap and only 10% of a silver Legion Denarius.](https://fallout.fandom.com/wiki/NCR_dollars) [Legion currency](https://fallout.fandom.com/wiki/Legion_Denarius) [NCR currency](https://fallout.fandom.com/wiki/NCR_dollars) Dialogue points from merchant or merchant adjunct entities to substantiate probable currency values decided by the Wasteland market; >Dale Barton: "Hell, I don't even need to travel with guards most of the time in Legion territory. All the bandits are dead or run off." >Dale Barton: "Between having to hire protection and getting slapped with taxes, it's more profitable to stick to Arizona and New Mexico." >Rose Sharon of Cassidy: "Some caravans deal with the Legion now because the security. If towns could get the same protection? A lot more tempting than you'd think. Bunch of people would be willing to side with the Legion to not have to worry about Fiends and Boomers and Powder Ganger attacks." >The Courier: "You don't get paid in Caps?" >Chomp Lewis: "Nope. The NCR's been trying to switch over to using paper money, like in the Pre-War days. Trouble is that the exchange rates ain't exactly fair.For example, a hundred bucks in NCR money is valued at roughly half that in caps around here. Seems like a rotten deal for us, but work is work." >The Courier: "What can you tell me about New Vegas?" >Chomp Lewis: "I've been there once, and I don't recommend it. It's just a way to burn through amonth's pay in five minutes*. I've seen a lot of folks come through here thinking they'll have the easy life once they get there. It never happens."* From one of the developers: >J.E Sawyer: "And this is discussed in-game: BoS raided NCR's gold reserves until NCR could no longer generate gold coinage nor back their paper money. They abandoned the gold standard and established fiat currency, which is why its value is inflated over both caps and (especially) Legion coinage. (...) People in eastern NCR and the Mojave Wasteland lost faith in the NCR government's a) ability to back the listed value of paper money and b) stability overall. If you're living in Bakersfield, staring at a piece of paper that says "redeemable for value in gold" and you have no faith in the government's ability or willingness to do that -- or if you see that the government has changed the currency to say that it is not able to be exchanged for a backed good -- you may very well listen to the strong consortium of local merchants offering to exchange that paper note for currency backed by water." The Tops Vegas Casino exchange rates for in-house playing Chips; Note: With a double check, all the Casino cashiers in Vegas have the same exchange dialogue, barring the type of greeting they give depending on the chosen locale. That means the exchange rates for all Vegas Casinos are standardized and consistent. NCR 2 chips for 5$ NCR 8 chips for 20$ NCR 40 chips for 40$ NCR Legion 4 chips for 1 Legion Denarius 20 chips for 5 Legion Denarii 40 chips for 10 Legion Denarii 80 chips for 20 Legion Denarii 100 chips for 1 Legion Aureus or 25 Legion Denarii Source: Geck dialogue files, vDialogueCasinoCashier; Topics EDIT: To even nip this in the butt further, some comments here say that Precious Commodities don't have intrinsic value. If that is the case in regards to the NCR being discussed here, why by the time of FO2 was the lowest denominator of their currency, 1$ dollar, was in Gold Coins? $1 NCR - The Fallout Wiki (fandom.com) The NCR never or had any contingencies to shore-up their currency to a fiat one at all if the most basic unit of their internal monetary exchange was Gold Coins. If that were the case they would've had pure paper money to begin with without these Coins being in circulation in Fallout 2; with all Gold being in their reserve purely being for backing only, but this isn't the case as we observe. With the absence of their most basic unit of exchange being gone and the 5$ paper note being demoted to the new basic unit of their currency, that's a huge amount of unaccounted inflation off the bat; inflation they could've never prepared for since they valued Gold enough as a natural unit of exchange at such a base level to be circulated. They didn't expect the BoS to hit them that hard or anyone to do so with their perceived control of their core territory; nevermind the facts that its very unstable and unlucrative to deal in with raiders they can't hunt down with lack of dedicated manpower and poll taxes. Precious vs Fiat currencies have staunch differences that can't be reconciled in the context of the Fallout universe and a general post-apocalypse. Precious Commodities are backed by simple human consensus of its natural properties being of worth and desirable for a monetary unit of exchange. These can be traded and exchanged easily with a readily agreed upon value along with Caps because they are accepted by almost every post-war Tribal group, Wasteland settlement, independent Traders, and most other polities across America. Its supply is also naturally in nature, not manufactured artificially with Fiat money note printing. (In the Fallout series, we see some form of international travel is still somewhat possible with characters such as Alistar Tenpenny and in Fallout 4 with multiple characters from other continents. Take Gold from the US and bring it to the British Isles, it will still have ready value no matter what. Take simple Fiat bank notes of a faction in the US to say, the Fallout version of West Africa. It would absolutely have no value because the issuer of that tender back in North America literally has no economic influence to back its money in this region miles away; there is no Demand or recognition for it. Conversely with Gold taken from North America and traveling to Fallout West Africa, it has tradeable value no matter what because Gold is a natural unit of exchange from its recognized natural value by humans.) Fiat currency is only as strong as a nation-state can legitimize and maintain it. The only Fiat currency at the time of New Vegas taking place is NCR currency, which is doing badly from the aforementioned factors of the top of this post. The NCR IS a nation of some sort, but it isn't in the league of pre-war society statehoodship. It doesn't have the financial instruments or development of robust monetary institutions to handle Fiat when they've have been on a Gold economy all this time and the value of the NCR dollar has plummeted due to lack of Demand with its sudden absence. The only reason why the NCR dollar had high worthiness was due to the inherent value of Gold they had on reserve in a post-apocalyptic society that has an extremely high assessment of value it. With the Gold-backed era of the NCR (supported in FO2 with Gold Coins directly in circulation and being exchanged), Caps were practically worthless in the NCR territory as comments here note. Now with Gold out of the equation as we can observe with direct evidence, the highest focal point of NCR currency isn't even worth 40% of Cap currency by the end of the NCR-BoS war. Double Edit: The whole reason why the resource wars in the Fallout universe happened because the main natural mineral resource, Oil, was almost all depleted entirely- in an international society where almost all the pre-war Nations were Oil based economies. Without Oil we see in numerous cases in Fallout in the post-war landscape with products with exorbitant prices due to rampart inflation with money that had no value. [This](https://www.reddit.com/Fallout/comments/3x9cqj/how_inflated_was_the_prewar_economy_some_of_the/cy348gl?utm_source=share&utm_medium=web2x&context=3) comment here from 4 years ago from the main Fallout subreddit goes into the context of the universe. In the very intro of the first Fallout game, we see on the TV in the ruined building that is still running- a common non-luxury car is worth 200,000 dollars. Regular Gas in pre-war Fallout America was 1450.99$ Premium Gas was 8500.99$ To note, America was only one of the nations still with a minutiae of Oil left, but here are the prices. Source: [Gas Prices](latest (293×291) (nocookie.net)) The Mechanical Pony toy seen in Fallout 3 costs 16,000$.
Yesterday, I got the question about whether the "50 WP lucky chest is worth it or not." I was talking to a few people about the game and how I generally advocate going for long term steady gains through preparation and farming instead of spending on small bits of RNG here and there. For example, these enhanced crit stones for a dollar each or so in the anniversary packages. We were going through the check CP page and I stumbled on a realization that I think everyone knows but doesn't see big picture enough. This is most of the things in the game CPwise that you can obtain. Anything with a red rectangle has RNG involved which means you need more resources than you expect in most cases: https://preview.redd.it/d6lwy7t4xs561.png?width=1604&format=png&auto=webp&s=26b1471c92577d3d5612427c1c2f488e7d03e4f6 I wanted to call attention to the main offenders: pets and the majority of the right side of this list. The right side is everything that PA wants to sell you. As soon as you open your character page, it's all the shiny stuff that you see. Additionally, it is everything that people pull their hair out over, make "i did it!" posts on reddit over, etc. You can tell this is true because if you ask to see someone's CP, they immediately assume you're talking about their gear page instead of the Check CP list. The right side is everything that PA wants you to pay attention to and the left side is everything that is hidden and keeps you growing steadily enough to keep playing the game successfully. In an attempt to mathematically evaluate the 50 WP lucky shop, I wanted to find a base value in dollars of what each possible drop was and multiply it by the rate (which is posted) and then compare it to 50 WPs dollar value (40 cents). So I started the math to determine a base of value of each individual product (1 red acc = $20, 1 sushi = $1, etc) but it became so convoluted that the math stopped making sense whenever you change currency values so much. Because of this, it became really hard to mathematically justify when ANY package was worth getting in order to knock RNG stuff out of the way (totem +6 for example). What it boils down to is this: I couldn't do the math, you might not be able to do the math either, but I guarantee you PA can and has. They wouldn't sell something that they haven't calculated would make them money. This is the casino aspect of it. You should realize that anytime you buy RNG, PA has calculated that RNG to take your money favorably to them. The exception to this is when they want to release something and they need people to catch up so they might do crazy sales, but it's more likely that we get our free stuff from events to help normalize the server's CP. Additionally, it's no surprise that some items that are heavy in RNG (pets, totems, glyphs, valks 50, sushi, resto, red lightstones, red relics, magic essence) are much much harder to obtain in game than the guaranteed items like stamps, vials, and POG tickets. Those 3 things are easier to obtain, but since they're guaranteed, we want a massive amount of all 3 of those; basically to a point where we would need to whale hard to cap. So what's the takeaway? This game sucks and PA is full of demons? No. Not at all. This game is by far the highest quality mobile game out there. It's honestly better than most PC MMORPGs right now. But it does mean that if you want to enjoy it, you need to know how to play it. Kind of like drinking responsibly I guess. Here are a few points that help make the game more enjoyable, prevent burnout, and prevent that horrible sinking feeling of buying something and then having it piss away and wishing you could turn back time 15 minutes: - Do not spend on RNG unless the deal is borderline a guarantee and you never need to really deal with it for a very long time. For example, when totems released, there was a hot deal for 50 totems for 30 dollars which I think most people knew was a horrible deal. That's enough for a +4 I would say. You need about 800-1000 for a +6. This was 20 dollars on black friday to get 1500, getting as close to a sure thing as you can get for that. That was the time to knock totems out. We are currently seeing this now with glyphs. You can do well enough now by getting totem +6, full pen, red relic +0, and full red accessories. That's really all someone needs RNGwise to do okay. - If you want to spend on something for yourself this Christmas, make sure it is a non-RNG purchase. This translates to 3 things and that's really it: vials (no great vial deals right now btw. black friday was the time for those), POG (500 wp for 10 or 1500 BP for 10), or boss stamps (via hot deal only usually). Don't enhance under 100%. If someone came up to you and said "there's a 98% chance I won't kick you in the balls right now; wanna roll the dice?", you likely would not play that game. Just go to 100%. - Do all the events, do all the dailies, and do merchantry daily. You can make silver from the resources gain, you make some stamps from merchantry, you can stay on top of your camp, you make stamps from node manager, etc. As long as you play the game, you can get items which will improve your left side. Cart 4 merchantry takes 30 minutes to go through 100k food. Cart 5 takes 15. - Don't fall into this silly trap of thinking PA or whales are the devil just because they are offering something that you don't think is worth the price. That'd be like walking into a grocery store and being pissed off at the store that they offer chocolate milk for $4 and it should be $2. Just don't buy the fucking milk; that offer isn't for you. Only pay attention to the things that fit your personal budget, even if that's $0. Just because an item is offered for a high price doesn't mean that you have to get it to play. Just skip it. Honestly, I don't feel bad at all knowing that my competition will spend hundreds of dollars per week/month because I know that they'll eventually just burn out and I'll win that way. - Don't treat this game like a casino. You've played RPGs before when you were a kid. They are a long drawn out marathon over time that make you stronger and stronger the more you play them. Play this game like an RPG; not a casino. Don't spend on RNG. EDIT: Related to this, for anyone who cares, I want to tell you another story. Before this discussion last night, a guild member of mine asked me to look at their stuff and tell them how best to grow 114 CP in 30 minutes. I saw his black spirit level was 187 and emblem was 21. I did some math since I knew the amount to get to 24 and determined he needed 86 path of glory to get there, pushing him 3 black spirit levels, 3 emblem levels, and getting him enough silver to buy a red off the market and create a pink crystal. Looking at the packages available, he found the Pearls + POG package for 50 dollars, and 3x of the 10 dollar package, and then used the WP on the 50 passes for 2500 WP. This was an 80 dollar solution to his problem to get it immediately. It was guaranteed, but in my opinion expensive to have 90 runs with only 700 WP left over. I pointed out to him that I recommended a different solution that for 60 dollars, he could have bought 2x Double Daily Pearl II, got half his CP immediately, and then waited 10 days for the other half. This would have saved him 20 dollars and gotten him a whopping 3100 WP left over in value, both of which could have been spent on even more CP if he chose (like the 3k WP event pass and the $20 anniversary chest). I also told him that lacking in 60 CP wasn't going to make him go from 6 hits to kill someone down to 5 hits in Black Sun so effectively the 10 day wait would be identical to having it now. The moral of the story is a lot of the packages out there are garbage and there might be much more effective means of spending if you even choose to spend. Find them or wait for them to present themselves.
[Other] These are the top 73 parks in the United States, ranked based on the quality of their coaster collections, as voted by, well... you! This is as close to objective as a ranking will ever get for this. Don't worry, I have some nerdy data to help explain myself.
This post needs a little clarification. Anyway, many of you are aware of the brilliant Vote Coasters project over at Coaster Bot. If not, take a look: https://coasterbot.com/votecoasters-fullresults2020 2699 enthusiasts from across the wrold people ranked every roller coaster they've ever ridden, at an average of 43 coaster credits per voter (116256 total credits). Many of you personally participated in this survey. Their algorithm is extremely clever (https://coasterbot.com/votecoasters-how) - "The community is only permitted to rank roller coasters they’ve actually ridden. This way each roller coasters position in the final results will be as truthful and accurate as possible. By making it easy for lots of people to contribute their lists, Vote Coasters is able to accumulate a large sample which represents everyone! Once the community has voted, the numbers are crunched. Our method involves directly comparing the rank of two individual roller coasters across all of the submitted lists. As Vote Coasters makes direct comparisons between individual roller coasters, the poll is not a popularity contest. Even obscure roller coasters that few people have had the chance to ride yet can do well!" I have taken this data and created a point system for coasters that's directly linked to their ranking on Vote Coasters 2020. The #1 ranking, Steel Vengeance, is worth 500 points. [Zadra's second and would be worth 499 points, but it's not in the US] #3, Lightning Rod, gets 498 points. El Toro gets 497 points and so on, all the way down to La Vibora in 499th place, earning only 2 points for its park. Any coaster under the top 500 (such as Corkscrew at Cedar Point) is worth zero points. This weeds out kiddie coasters and terrible coasters from factoring into a park's collection quality. Basically, crappy coasters add zero points to a park's total points, while excellent coasters are worth way more points than mid-tier ones. For coasters with two tracks, such as Gemini or Lightning Racer, I only counted points for the best of the two tracks. My spreadsheet showing the point values for all 256 American coasters in the top 500 is here: https://docs.google.com/spreadsheets/d/10aaS1f8CptsXEvUSqE2-VUtal-Od9gim-x8rT7xkT8M/edit?usp=sharing I have added all of the points for the coasters in all of the 73 American amusement parks that house at least one global top 500 roller coaster. I ranked the earned point totals for all 73 parks. (That's how I got to a "Top 73!") For those like me who care exclusively about coasters and collecting quality credits and nothing else, I think this is an EXCELLENT way to prioritize future amusement park trips based on the quality of each park's overall coaster collection. Without further ado, here's what you want to see:
69 (93 points): Frontier City (5 coasters, 1 ranked)
70 (37 points): Adventureland New York (2 coasters, 1 ranked)
71 (17 points): Lakemont Park (3 coasters, 1 ranked)
72 (12 points): Conneaut Lake Park (2 coasters, 1 ranked)
73 (8 points): Belmont Park (1 coaster, 1 ranked)
If any coaster YouTube channel wants to use this data to fuel an idea for a new video (sup Airtime Thrills or Coaster Studios or, you know, COASTER BOT!), please feel free! 100% of the credit goes to Coaster Bot for helping me compile this ranking.
I worked at a tattoo shop in Arizona, across the river from Laughlin NV. It was February and people were spending tax returns on tattoos, I don't remember the exact day but it was crazy busy. I got stuck with a family and tattooed until about 3am. They were generous, after all said and done I had $2000+ dollars. My wife had been waiting all night for me so in a spur of the moment decision we decided to go across the river to the casinos and spend money! I don't gamble, don't really drink and just never been interested in that stuff, but that night it sounded fun. As soon as we got out of the car at the first casino is when I noticed things were odd. The valet runs up to me and looks kinda confused why I'm in my car... like he even looked at my car and made a joke about "oh, this way you can probably just drive around". I was even more confused, I told him I would park my own car and did so. As we walked into the casino people were looking at me, like backing up and making room for me to walk by and nodding at me and just acting weird. My wife was like "WTF man? Why is everyone treating you like this?" At first I wrote it off to people just being nice and doing their jobs and whatnot. But it kept getting weirder... people kept staring at me and holding doors. My wife is asking me if I have some secret life or something?? It didn't register at the time, but one of the bartenders said "it's strange to see you here this time of day". It was like 4am, I thought it was small talk. For hours I gambled roulette and kept winning, I never played roulette in my life. All night/morning people kept staring at me, looking away when I locked eyes. I even like walked up to some dude that was looking at me and said "what's up?" And he was like " oh hey bro I just noticed you I'm sorry"...I was shocked, this guy was legit nervous to be talking to me. I'm not famous, or a gangster, or nothing. We thought maybe because I tattooed a lot of people, but I usually recognize clients and they always treat me like a friend. I saw this weird old slot machine that only gave away silver dollars, but it only took silver dollars. I was excited, so I went to find where I could get silver dollars to put in the machine and the cashier was like " wha?" I told her it was for the machine and she was adamant that there is no machine like that...I went back to find it and couldn't. It was gone... people started bumping into me and when I looked at them nobody cares anymore. I think I was the doppleganger, there were more little experiences but in a nutshell that's it. It seemed to end also when I noticed the daylight...I don't know...I've been thinking about it for a long time and it still bothers me. I don't look like anyone famous or infamous, I actually have a piercing through the bridge of my nose that makes me fairly unique and would be hard to get confused with someone else. Is this considered a glitch? Like I said there's more to it, I'm not sure if I'm the right place but I'll answer any questions I can. Thanks for your time.
Hello again, and good morning! This listing is for items that did not sell during the December 13 Auction, so you can buy anything you want right here and right now - no buyer's premiums, no additional fees. *FREE shipping for any order over $100. *All items priced at $1 are now .75 each NOTE: Since we are fast approaching Christmas, if you want me to ship your order via Priority Mail - to hopefully get it there by Christmas - please let me know during your first PM and I will get your order shipped ASAP. My wife and I just got back from the post office to mail a few items and were told that at this point, even Priority Mail cannot be guaranteed to arrive by Christmas, but it you want to give it a shot I am happy to oblige. Each lot was individually imaged (front and back) for the auction - so the easiest way for you to see exactly what you're buying is to visit the auction link (the auction is over, so I'm not advertising anything different or advertising an upcoming auction) - so here that is: https://www.invaluable.com/catalog/8o2qykf0og Here is the required "prove you still have the stuff" photo with the username card and today's date: PHOTO Payment: PayPal only. I do not have Venmo/Zello/Bitcoin or any other form of digital payment at this time. No notes if using PPFF, please. (Thank you.) If you choose to use PPFF, please make sure to send me your shipping address here as it won't automatically load with your payment. Shipping: I will charge you what it costs me for the USPS label rounded up to the nearest dollar. For First Class that is usually $4, for USPS Priority Mail Flat Rate Small Box it will be $9. I will get you a tracking number right after payment is received and will get your package scanned into the USPS system within 24 hours of receipt of payment. I will offer "Risky Shipping" (via stamped greeting card)at my discretionfor $1 - for single, small coins ONLY.NOTE: These prices are for Continental US shipping only - if you live outside the continental US, shipping will be more expensive. I am still happy to do it under the same rules as above, but just keep in mind it's going to cost more. What do YOU need to do to buy coins from this group: send me a list of which lots you want (for example, I want to buy lots # 51, 52, 53, 54, 55) and I will send you a total. There are too many coins here (plus there are duplicates) so I cannot look up the coins you want by description - just give me lot numbers and it will be much simpler. I'd like to make a simple and polite request - if I have sent you my PayPal information (meaning we've agreed to a deal) please finish it up as soon as you can so I can check you off the list and move on to the next person. This helps make sure you get all the coins we discussed and no one else is in limbo. I will do my absolute best to update the ad as soon as lots sell. LEFTOVERS: 51 Toner US Type Set 1$40.00 52 1963 Washington Quarter NICE $6.00 53 Toner US Type Set 3 $25.00 54 1959 D Washington Quarter NICE $6.00 55 1959 Washington Quarter NICE $6.00 56World Silver - Panama 1904 5 Centesimos $3.00 57 1960 D Washington Quarter NICE $6.00 58World Silver - Panama 1931 1/10 Balboa $3.00 59 World Silver - Germany 1937 D 2 Reichsmark $11.00 60 1976 D Eisenhower Dollar UNC MINT CELLO $4.00 61 World Silver - Panama 1931 1/10 Balboa $3.00 62 1960 D Washington Quarter NICE $6.00 63World Silver - France 1903 50 Centimes KEY DATE $4.00 64 1977 D Eisenhower Dollar UNC MINT CELLO $4.00 65 1960 Washington Quarter NICE $6.00 66 1962 Washington Quarter NICE $6.00 67 1959 D Washington Quarter NICE $6.00 68 Toner US Type Set 6 $50.00 701936 Mercury Dime Doubled Die Obverse HIGH GRADE $30.00 71 1963 D Washington Quarter NICE $6.00 72 1956 D Washington Quarter NICE $6.00 73 1961 D Washington Quarter NICE $6.00 74 1957 D Washington Quarter NICE $6.00 75 1957 D Washington Quarter NICE $6.00 80 1956 Roosevelt Dime UNC TONED $6.00 81 1959 Washington Quarter NICE $6.00 831954 Washington Quarter $5.00 84 1960 D Washington Quarter NICE $6.00 86 1961 D Washington Quarter NICE $6.00 87 1964 Washington Quarter TONED $6.00 89 1976 S Silver Washington Quarter NICE $6.00 90 1974 D Eisenhower Dollar UNC MINT CELLO $4.00 94 1964 Washington Quarter NICE $6.00 95 Illinois Governer Otto Kerner Inauguration Medal $2.00 96 1963 Washington Quarter NICE $6.00 97 1964 D Washington Quarter NICE $6.00 98 1963 D Washington Quarter NICE $6.00 99 1961 D Washington Quarter NICE $6.00 100 1963 Washington Quarter NICE $6.00 151 1961 Washington Quarter NICE $6.00 153 World Silver - Great Britain 1893 Sixpence $4.00 154 1964 D Washington Quarter NICE $6.00 156World Silver - Bahamas 1974 Proof 50 Cents LOW MINTAGE 1.1xMELT 157 1964 D Washington Quarter TONED $6.00 158World Silver - Bahamas 1976 Proof 50 Cents LOW MINTAGE 1.1xMELT 159World Silver - Bahamas 1970 Proof 1 Dollar LOW MINTAGE 1.1xMELT 161World Silver - Bahamas 1971 Proof 1 Dollar LOW MINTAGE 1.1xMELT 162 1959 Type B Reverse Washington Quarter UNC $10.00 163 1959 Type B Reverse Washington Quarter UNC TONED $12.00 164World Silver - Bahamas 1971 Proof 1 Dollar LOW MINTAGE 1.1xMELT 165World Silver - Bahamas 1974 Proof 1 Dollar LOW MINTAGE 1.1xMELT 166 1960 Type B Reverse Washington Quarter UNC $10.00 167 1960 Type B Reverse Washington Quarter UNC $10.00 168World Silver - Bahamas 1976 Proof 1 Dollar LOW MINTAGE 1.1xMELT 170 1964 Washington Quarter NICE $6.00 171World Silver - Bahamas 1974 Proof 2 Dollars LOW MINTAGE 1.1xMELT 172 1963 Type B Reverse Washington Quarter UNC TONED $12.00 173 1964 Kennedy Half Mint Clip Error $12.00 174World Silver - Bahamas 1976 Proof 2 Dollars LOW MINTAGE 1.1xMELT 175 1964 D Washington Quarter UNC TONED $8.00 176World Silver - British Virgin Islands 1973 Proof 1 Dollar LOW MINTAGE 1.1xMELT 177World Silver - British Virgin Islands 1973 Proof 1 Dollar LOW MINTAGE 1.1xMELT 178World Silver - British Virgin Islands 1973 Proof 1 Dollar LOW MINTAGE 1.1xMELT 179 Stag Beer Wooden Nickel "Fair on the Square" $1.00 180 The TV Shop Slidell, LA One Wooden Buck $1.00 181World Silver - British Virgin Islands 1974 Proof 1 Dollar LOW MINTAGE 1.1xMELT 182World Silver - British Virgin Islands 1974 Proof 1 Dollar LOW MINTAGE 1.1xMELT 183World Silver - British Virgin Islands 1975 Proof 1 Dollar LOW MINTAGE 1.1xMELT 185 1962 Type B Reverse Washington Silver Quarter NICE $8.00 186 World Silver - Australia 1923 Sixpence $4.00 188 1957 Type B Reverse Washington Quarter NICE $6.00 190 1996 D Kennedy Half UNC MINT CELLO $1.00 191 State of Missouri Sesquicentennial Medal $1.00 192World Silver - Canada 1948 10 Cents $2.00 193 State of Missouri Sesquicentennial Medal $2.00 194 State of Missouri Sesquicentennial Medal $2.00 195World Silver - Canada 1948 10 Cents $2.00 196World Silver - Canada 1948 10 Cents $2.00 197 1957 Type B Reverse Washington Quarter NICE $6.00 198World Silver - Canada 1935 10 Cents $2.00 199 1974 D Kennedy Half Dollar DDO UNC $20.00 251 World Silver - Bahamas 1970 Proof 50 Cents LOW MINTAGE $5.00 252World Silver - Canada 1935 10 Cents $2.00 253 1978 D Kennedy Half Dollar UNC from Mint Set GEM BU TONED $20.00 254World Silver - Canada 1935 10 Cents $2.00 255 1957 Type B Reverse Washington Quarter NICE $6.00 256 1979 Kennedy Half Dollar UNC from Mint Set GEM BU TONED $8.00 257 1986 D Kennedy Half Dollar UNC from Mint Set GEM BU TONED $6.00 258 1986 D Kennedy Half Dollar UNC from Mint Set GEM BU TONED $6.00 259 1954 S Washington Quarter UNC $10.00 260 1957 Washington Quarter UNC TONED $10.00 261 1963 Type B Reverse Washington Quarter UNC TONED $20.00 262 1999 D Kennedy Half Dollar UNC from Mint Set GEM BU PROOFLIKE $3.00 263World Silver - Bahamas 1973 Proof 1 Dollar LOW MINTAGE 1.1xMELT 264World Silver - Bahamas 1974 Proof 1 Dollar LOW MINTAGE 1.1xMELT 265 Panama - 1975 Proof 5 Centesimos in OGP cello $1.00 266 1971 D Eisenhower Dollar "Talon Head" Obverse Die Clash / "Moon Line" Reverse Die Clash UNC TONED $10.00 267World Silver - Bahamas 1971 Proof 2 Dollars LOW MINTAGE 1.1xMELT 269 Maybrook NY Golden Jubilee Good For 10 Cent Wooden Nickel $1.00 270 Maybrook NY 1975 Golden Jubilee 25 Cent Wooden Nickel $1.00 271 1962 Type B Reverse Washington Silver Quarter NICE $6.00 272 1974 Eisenhower Dollar UNC RAINBOW TONED $12.00 273World Silver - Barbados 1973 Proof 5 Dollars LOW MINTAGE 1.1xMELT 274 1962 Type B Reverse Washington Silver Quarter NICE $6.00 275World Silver - Barbados 1973 Proof 5 Dollars LOW MINTAGE 1.1xMELT 276World Silver - Australia 1920 Shilling $6.00 280World Silver - Australia 1943 Shilling $6.00 281 2009 P Lincoln Cent "Formative Years" Doubled Die Reverse Book Low UNC $2.00 282 2009 P Lincoln Cent "Formative Years" Doubled Die Reverse Book Low UNC $2.00 283World Silver - Canada 1973 5 Dollars UNC 1.1xMELT 284 2009 P Lincoln Cent "Formative Years" Doubled Die Reverse 012 UNC $2.00 285World Silver - Canada 1973 5 Dollars UNC 1.1xMELT 287 1983 Lincoln Cent DDO FS-101 $25.00 288 2009 P Lincoln Cent "Formative Years" Doubled Die Reverse 012 UNC $2.00 289 2009 P Lincoln Cent "Formative Years" Doubled Die Reverse 012 UNC $2.00 290 1983 Lincoln Cent DDO UNC GEM BU $50.00 291 1964 D Washington Silver Quarter UNC TONED $8.00 292 2000 "Wide AM" Lincoln Cent UNC $12.00 293 1960's Terre Haute, IN Sesquicentennial Wooden Nickel $2.00 294 2009 P Lincoln Cent "Formative Years" Doubled Die Reverse 002 UNC $2.00 295 2009 P Lincoln Cent "Formative Years" Doubled Die Reverse 002 UNC $2.00 296 2009 P Lincoln Cent "Formative Years" Doubled Die Reverse 002 UNC $2.00 297 2009 P Lincoln Cent "Formative Years" Doubled Die Reverse 002 UNC $2.00 298 1982 Buffalo NY Sesquicentennial Wooden Nickel $1.00 299 2009 P Lincoln Cent "Formative Years" Doubled Die Reverse 002 UNC $2.00 300 2009 P Lincoln Cent "Formative Years" Doubled Die Reverse 002 UNC $2.00 351 2009 P Lincoln Cent "Formative Years" Doubled Die Reverse 013 UNC $2.00 352 Denmark - 1950 5 Ore KEY DATE $8.00 353 2009 P Lincoln Cent "Formative Years" Doubled Die Reverse 013 UNC $2.00 354 2009 P Lincoln Cent "Formative Years" Doubled Die Reverse 013 UNC $2.00 355 2009 P Lincoln Cent "Formative Years" Doubled Die Reverse 013 UNC $2.00 356 2009 P Lincoln Cent "Formative Years" Doubled Die Reverse 013 UNC $2.00 357 1990 Rappahannock Area Coin Club Wooden Nickel $1.00 360 Old Time Wooden Nickel Co Support Our Troops Wooden Nickel $1.00 361 1941 S "Large S" Lincoln Wheat Cent $1.00 362 1941 S "Large S" Lincoln Wheat Cent $1.00 363 1941 S "Large S" Lincoln Wheat Cent $1.00 364 1980 D Jefferson Nickel Mint Error - Minor Curved Clip (@3:30) $3.00 365 1979 S "Type 2 - Clear S" Proof Jefferson Nickel $2.00 366 1979 S "Type 2 - Clear S" Proof Jefferson Nickel $2.00 374 Sudan - 1972 50 Ghirsh UNC $2.00 375 50 Cents in Trade Token $1.00 376World Silver - Canada 1904 10 Cents $2.00 377 Clear Lake, IA Perkins Wooden Nickel $1.00 378 50 Cents in Trade Token $1.00 379 Medallic Art Co Grand Canyon National Park 50th Anniversary Medal Bronze $3.00 380 Great Britain - 1981 25 New Pence UNC $3.00 381 "The Great War for Civilization" Art Deco Medal $5.00 382 Pomona National Bridge / Jackson County 200 Year Anniversary Medal $3.00 383 Guyana - 1970 1 Dollar UNC $2.00 385 Illawarrra Numismatic Association Membership Discount Wooden Nickel Token $1.00 386 San Juan Quality Royale Casino Token $1 Face Value $1.00 387 Canada - 1963 Prooflike 1 Cent Emerald Rainbow Toning $3.00 388 Artisan Silverworks Temecula, CA Wooden Nickel $1.00 389 Canada - 1966 1 Cent Emerald Toning $2.00 392 5 Cent Token $1.00 393 Netherlands East Indies - 1945 S 1 Cent UNC $2.00 395 Denmark - 1904/804 1 Ore NICE $8.00 396 Netherlands Antilles - 1965 2.5 Cents UNC TONED $6.00 398 Netherlands - 1921 1/2 Cent BETTER DATE $2.00 399 Netherlands - 1922 1/2 Cent BETTER DATE $4.00 451 Sweden - 1901 1 Ore $1.00 452 Norway - 1948 50 Ore Overdate 4/4 $5.00 453 Netherlands Antilles - 1959 1 Cent UNC $2.00 454Korea (Republic) - 1959 100 Hwan NICE $8.00 457World Silver - Canada 1945 10 Cents $2.00 458 Canada - 1948 5 Cents $1.00 459 Korea (Republic) - 1968 1 Won NICE $1.00 460 Denmark - 1951 10 Ore NICE $5.00 461 Barbados - 1973 Proof 5 Cents in OGP $1.00 463 Barbados - 1973 Proof 25 Cents in OGP $1.00 465 Hungary - 1965 2 Filler Key Date $5.00 466 World Silver - Canada 1886 Ten Cents $7.00 468 Switzerland - 1968 5 Rappen UNC TONED $1.00 471 Trinidad & Tobago - 1973 Proof 1 Cent in OGP $1.00 472 British Virgin Islands - 1974 Proof 10 Cents in OGP cello $1.00 476 British Virgin Islands - 1973 Proof 1 Cent in OGP $1.00 479 World Silver - Australia 1920 Shilling $8.00 480 Barbados - 1980 Proof 25 Cents in OGP cello $1.00 481 World Silver - Switzerland 1975 1 Franc $6.00 483 10 Great Britain Large Pennies - all different dates as early as 1900 $6.00 485 10 Great Britain Large Pennies - all different dates as early as 1900 $6.00 486 10 Great Britain Large Pennies - all different dates as early as 1900 $6.00 488 Netherlands East Indies - 1921 1/2 Cent NICE KEY DATE $8.00 493 10 Great Britain Large Pennies - all different dates as early as 1900 $6.00 495 France - 1946 C 5 Francs $1.00 499 World Silver - Australia 1922 Sixpence $5.00 500 France - 1946 5 Francs $1.00 552 10 Great Britain Large Pennies $6.00 553 Switzerland - 1902 2 Rappen KEY DATE FIRST YEAR $8.00 554 Panama - 1975 Proof 1 Centesimo in OGP $5.00 555 Panama - 1975 Proof 10 Centesimos in OGP $1.00 556 Panama - 1976 Proof 10 Centesimos in OGP $1.00 557World Silver - Australia 1928 Shilling $5.00 558 10 Great Britain Large Pennies $6.00 559 Panama - 1975 Proof 25 Centesimos in OGP $1.00 561 Panama - 1975 Proof 5 Centesimos in OGP $1.00 562 Panama - 1976 Proof 5 Centesimos in OGP $2.00 563 10 Great Britain Large Pennies $6.00 564 10 Great Britain Large Pennies $6.00 565World Silver - Australia 1917 M 1 Florin $8.00 566 World Silver - Australia 1912 1 Shilling KEY DATE $8.00 567 World Silver - Australia 1913 1 Shilling KEY DATE $8.00 568 Panama - 1974 Proof 5 Centesimos in OGP cello $1.00 569 World Silver - Australia 1917 M Sixpence KEY DATE $6.00 571 World Silver - Australia 1922 Sixpence KEY DATE $8.00 572 Panama - 1973 Proof 1/10 Balboa in OGP $1.00 573 World Silver - Australia 1912 Shilling $8.00 574 Barbados - 1973 Proof 1 Cent $1.00 575 Panama - 1973 Proof 1/4 Balboa in OGP $1.00 577 10 Great Britain Large Pennies $6.00 578 10 Great Britain Large Pennies $6.00 579 10 Great Britain Large Pennies $6.00 580World Silver - Denmark 1874 25 Ore $4.00 582 10 Great Britain Large Pennies $6.00 584 Liberia - 1974 Proof 10 Cents in OGP $1.00 585 10 Great Britain Large Pennies $6.00 587World Silver - Portugal 1933 2 1/2 Escudos KEY DATE $6.00 588World Silver - New Zealand 1943 6 Pence $3.00 589 10 Great Britain Large Pennies $6.00 590 12 Great Britain Large Pennies $6.00 591 1979 Swedish Shooting Medal $2.00 592 1984 Swedish Shooting Medal $2.00 594 Bahamas - 1970 Proof 1 Cent in OGP $1.00 596 Token "10" Unknown origin $1.00 597 World Silver - Ecuador 1833 1 Real $15.00 651 Sarawak - 1930 1 Cent NICE $5.00 652 Indiana Sesquicentennial Medal 1966 $3.00 653 1960 Roxborough/Manayunk/Wissahickon (Philadelphia) 250th Anniversary Medal $3.00 654 Alleppey Dist Treasury 286 Token $3.00 655 Creotina Remedies Belleville, IL Token $3.00 656 World Silver - Canada 1881 H 25 Cents $8.00 657 Mexico - 2001 1 Peso UNC in original cello $1.00 659 World Silver - Germany (Wurttemburg) 1805 6 Kreuzer $8.00 661 Greece - 1959 10 Drachmai UNC $6.00 664World Silver - Canada 1921 25 Cents $5.00 665 Franklin D Roosevelt $2 Trade Token Union Maystern $3.00 667 Russia - 1994 50 Roubles Blind Mole Rat LOW MINTAGE UNC $3.00 668 World Silver - Germany (Hamburg) 1700's 1 Schilling (12 Pfennig) $4.00 670 Barbados - 1973 Proof 1 Cent and 5 Cents in OGP (two coins) $4.00 671 Barbados - 1973 Proof 10 Cents and 25 Cents in OGP (two coins) $1.00 672 Mint of Romania Aluminum Token UNC $3.00 673 Bahamas - 1973 and 1974 Proof 1 Cents in OGP (two coins) $1.00 674 Bahamas - 1973 and 1974 Proof 5 Cents in OGP (two coins) $1.00 676 Penny Press Mint 1 Dollar Token (Morgan Dollar Inspired Design) $2.00 677 Penny Press Mint 1 Dollar Token (Morgan Dollar Inspired Design) $2.00 678 France (Paris) Montmartre Auditing Firm "Good for one audition" Token $2.00 679 Thailand - Bangkok Institute of Accounting Token $1.00 680 Swedish Shooting Medal Double Pistols Design $3.00 681 1941 Mercury Dime Pin $4.00 683Korea (Republic) - 1959 100 Hwan $3.00 684 Russia - 1994 50 Roubles Bison NICE LOW MINTAGE $2.00 685 Coca-Cola 1974 "It's the real thing" Silver Dollar City Token $5.00 686 State Mint of Romania Octagonal Token UNC $2.00 687France - 1943 B 50 Centimes BETTER DATE $3.00 688 World Silver - Australia 1918 M Sixpence KEY DATE $15.00 689 World Silver - Canada 1891 Ten Cents $6.00 691 World Silver - Australia 1920 M Sixpence SEMI KEY DATE $6.00 692 Mount Vernon, VA High School Token $1.00 693 Mexico - 1954 5 Centavos UNC $1.00 694World Silver - Canada 1948 Ten Cents $2.00 696 Russia - 1992 100 Roubles UNC $2.00 698 Pearl Harbor, Hawaii Driver's Association "good for one full fare" token $2.00 699 Mexico - 1973 20 Centavos UNC $3.00 700World Silver - Canada 1948 10 Cents $2.00 751 Canada - 1957 House of Commons Medal $3.00 752 Mexico - 1955 5 Centavos $1.00 753 Mexico - 1955 5 Centavos $1.00 754 National Pony Express Centennial Medal So Called Dollar UNC TONED $5.00 756 Four Canada 1991 UNC Cents (4 coins) in OGP CELLO $1.00 757 Four Canada 1991 UNC 5 Cents (4 coins) in OGP CELLO $1.00 758 Pair of Two Thomas Jefferson 1 Cent Postal Stamps $1.00 759 Four Canada 1991 UNC 10 Cents (4 coins) in OGP CELLO $1.00 760 Philippines - 1975 Proof 10 Cents in OGP $1.00 761 Mexico - 2000 10 Pesos UNC in original cello $6.00 762 Philippines - 1975 Proof 5 Cents in OGP $1.00 763 India - 1926 1/12 Anna NICE $2.00 764World Silver - Canada 1948 25 Cents $5.00 765 Mexico - 2000 20 Pesos UNC in original cello $10.00 766 Four Canada 1991 UNC 50 Cents (4 coins) in OGP CELLO $3.00 767 Four Canada 1991 UNC 1 Dollar (4 coins) in OGP CELLO $5.00 768 Morocco - AH1320 10 Mazunas $8.00 769 Korea (Republic) - 1972 5 Won UNC $1.00 770 Korea (Republic) - 1974 50 Won NICE $1.00 771 Jamaica - 1976 Proof 1 Cent in OGP $1.00 772 Korea (Republic) - 1979 100 Won NICE $1.00 774 Mexico - 1935 20 Centavos NICE $6.00 776 1974 P Kennedy Half Dollar UNC MINT CELLO $2.00 777 Poland - 2014 2 Zlotych UNC $2.00 778 Mexico - 1913 1 Centavo $1.00 779 Mexico - 1921 1 Centavo BETTER DATE $8.00 780 Mexico - 1924 1 Centavo BETTER DATE $8.00 782 Two Mixed Tokens $1.00 783 1976 P Kennedy Half Dollar UNC MINT CELLO $2.00 786 Canada - 1970 1 Cent TONED $1.00 787 Canada - 1932 1 Cent NICE $2.00 788 State Penal Institution 5 Cent Good For Token $3.00 789 1953 Silver Proof Washington Quarter NICE $15.00 791 District Treasury Alleppey 1860 Token Government of Kerala $2.00 792 Russia (Empire) - 1881 1 Kopek $1.00 7942011 S Silver Proof Glacier Quarter $6.00 795 North Fork, West Virginia 1 Penny 1903 Masonic Token NICE $3.00 7962013 S Silver Proof Great Basin Quarter $6.00 797 Canada - 1939 Coronation Medal $2.00 799 Germany (Empire) - 1890 A 20 Pfennig $10.00 851 France - 1935 1 Franc KEY DATE $5.00 852 Great Britain - Queen Victoria 60 Years of Rule Medal $3.00 853 Peru - 1878 1 Centavo $3.00 854 Belgium - 1944 2 Franc NICE $1.00 855World Silver - Canada 1948 25 Cents $5.00 859 Monarch Automatic Co Northhampton Good For One Coupon in Trading Token $2.00 860 Netherlands - 1881 1 Cent $1.00 862 Mexico - 2000 20 Pesos UNC in original cello $10.00 864 World Silver - Australia 1913 Shilling $8.00 866 $1 Good For Token Large $3.00 867 Canada - 1939 Coronation Medal $3.00 8682011 S Silver Proof Chickasaw Quarter $6.00 8692013 S Silver Proof White Mountain Quarter $6.00 870 Belgium - 1836 2 Centimes $1.00 874 Germany (Prussia) - 1834 D 1 Pfennig $1.00 876 World Silver - Panama 1931 1/10 Balboa $4.00 878 1953 Queen Elizabeth Coronation Medal $3.00 880 World Silver - Australia 1920 M Sixpence $6.00 886 Canada - 1962 "Hanging 2" 1 Cent UNC $4.00 888 Australia - 2014 1 Dollar 100 Years of ANZAC $1.00 893 Duenweg, Missouri State Bank One Quart Token NICE $3.00 894 Rotary International Token $1.00 896 Canada - 1930 House of Commons Medal $3.00 900 France - 1944 C 2 Francs $1.00 951 France - 1944 C 2 Francs $1.00 952 Poland - 2006 2 Zlotych $3.00 953 Poland - 2003 2 Zlotych $3.00 956 Poland - 2004 2 Zlotych $3.00 9722010 S Silver Proof Mount Hood Quarter $6.00 9742011 S Silver Proof Olympic Quarter $6.00 975World Silver - Australia 1916 1 Florin $9.00 9762010 S Silver Proof Yosemite Quarter $6.00
Grips. Let's talk about 'em. If you've spent any amount of time on this subreddit, you've likely seen at least one post about a Grip case that has fallen apart. Most of you have seen several. We know this because we've seen every single one. We’d like to see less of them. Ideally, none. Over the past 18 months, we’ve been on an odyssey to fix the underlying problem. What follows is a chronicle of that journey. Our objectives in writing this post are three-fold. There will be a tl;dr version at the end of this post, summarizing each of the three:
Offer an in-depth technical explanation as to why Grip cases fall apart.
Outline the improvements we've made to the Grip case to mitigate and eventually solve the issue.
Provide some much-needed context as to how widespread the issue truly is, and what our next steps are for affected Grip SKUs.
Since you're still here, you must be in it for the long haul. Assuming an average reading speed of 250 words per minute, this is going to take you nearly 24 minutes to get through. We'll try to make it the most informative 24 minutes of your life. Let's get started.
Why Do Grips Fall Apart? Most phone cases are made out of a single material. The material itself varies from case to case, though the most common is Thermoplastic Polyurethane (TPU). The Grip case, as a point of comparison, is made of two different materials: an elastomer and a polycarbonate. The word elastomer is a combination of the words elastic and polymer. That's because it describes polymers that have elastic properties - like the one that forms the outer rim of your Grip case. The elastomer that we use is responsible for two critical properties of the Grip case: impact protection and grip. If you fell off of a rooftop, would you rather land on a hard plastic surface, or a rubber surface? If you value your life at all, you'd choose the rubber - its elastic properties would absorb much more force from the impact. Guess what rubber is? First one to answer "an elastomer" wins a prize! Next, imagine you’re a pervert, gently running your finger across every surface of a No. 2 Pencil. Which part of the pencil do you think would provide the most resistance to the tracing of your finger? If you guessed "the eraser," congratulations: you possess a basic understanding of coefficients of friction. Erasers are made of rubber. Rubber has a high coefficient of friction because of its elastic properties. The Grip case's elastomer isn't rubber - it's our own specially-formulated compound. It's still a useful comparison, as all elastomers share similar properties - provided they have the same degree of Shore Hardness. One person reading this is asking: “Shore Hardness?” The next section is their fault. A Beginner's Guide to Material Science The Shore Hardness scale gauges the hardness of various elastomers. It can be measured with a device called a durometer. You probably don't have one.
Low Shore Hardness = softer, more malleable, less dense, more rubber-like.
High Shore Hardness = harder, less malleable, more dense, more plastic-like.
If you fell out of a building and landed on a rubber surface with a high Shore Hardness, injury or death would be much more likely. If you used an eraser with a high Shore Hardness, you'd find it wouldn't actually do much erasing. Now, what if you made a phone case out of an elastomer with a high Shore Hardness? It wouldn't offer much grip or impact protection. The Grip's outer rim is made from an elastomer with a low Shore Hardness. As a result, the material is grippy and impact-resistant, but much more malleable and thus more likely to deform. That's why we bond the elastomer to a polycarbonate skeleton. Polycarbonates don't require as much explanation as elastomers: they're a category of plastic. On your Grip case, the back plate is made of polycarbonate. The elastomer rim is bonded to the polycarbonate plate on all sides of the Grip, providing structural rigidity to the elastomer, fighting to keep it from deforming. At least, that's the idea. As we've all seen, it hasn't worked out that way. Bonding two distinct materials together is much more complicated than gluing them together. Instead, we rely on a thermal bonding process. Basically, that means we heat both of our polymers to a degree which would turn you from “rare” to “well done” in moments. This heat melts the polymers, which we then inject at a pressure which would turn you from “solid” to “paste” even faster. Once injected, these two materials get fused together along the seams. To further reinforce the bonds, we use a series of interlocking "teeth" to provide a greater surface area on which the bonding process can occur. Consider these teeth the mechanical bond, which exists to strengthen the thermal bond. Pictured: Bonding mechanic between the elastomer and polycarbonate. With that out of the way: why do Grips fall apart? The elastomer rim around the edge of the Grip case is naturally inclined to deform and stretch. The bonding mechanisms we described above are designed to keep that from happening, but it often isn’t strong enough. As soon as the bond fails at any point, it's only a matter of time until a total structural failure occurs.
How Are We Stopping Grips From Falling Apart? Philosophically, there are two approaches to take:
We can investigate why, exactly, the bond between the elastomer and the polycarbonate is failing.
We can tweak and iterate the thermal and mechanical bond - strengthening it to the point where it's statistically improbable that your case will fall apart.
We tried the first approach - it's the road to madness. The number of variables is irrationally large. What's the temperature like where you live? The altitude? The humidity? Do you bring your phone into environments that deviate from the ambient temperature of your location? Does your school or workplace have extremely dry air? Do you bring your phone into a sauna? What sort of soap do you wash your hands with? Do you have oily hands? What sort of food do you cook? Do you smoke? How hard do you press on the buttons? What's your angle of approach when you actuate a button? How big are your hands? How often do you take your phone out of the case? Do you remove it from the top, the bottom, the sides? We could follow all of these roads, find out exactly which factors are causing the bond to fail, then implement preventative measures to keep it from happening - but that would take a decade. We don't have that long. Much like you, we want this fixed yesterday. So, from the moment we received our first complaint about a Grip deforming around the buttons, we've been making structural, thermal, and mechanical improvements to the design and production process of the Grip case - some visible, some not. Every new phone release has brought a new iteration on the core Grip design, with each one reducing the failure rate, incrementally. We'll bring the receipts in the next chapter. For now, let's highlight the most noteworthy improvements. The Most Noteworthy Improvements The first signs of trouble were the buttons. Months before we'd received our first report of a Grip case de-bonding, we saw the first examples of buttons that had bent out of shape. Pictured: Button deformation. Why the buttons? Because you press down on them. The force from button actuation puts strain on the elastomer, causing displacement of the material in the surrounding area. Through a combination of time, repeated button actuations and the above-mentioned force, the case would permanently deform around the buttons. This concept is called the "compression set" of the elastomer - Google it. The solution to this problem was two-fold:
First, we increased the compression set of the elastomer. Essentially, we made it as dense as we could, without compromising on the elastic properties of the material.
Second, we added relief slits surrounding the buttons - they're plainly visible on any newer Grip case model. These relief slits are an escape route for the force generated by button actuation. They also had the positive effect of making button actuation significantly more satisfying (read: clicky).
Pictured: Relief slits to improve button tactility and durability. Another early issue, pre-dating the first reports of total de-bonding, was a deformation of the elastomer along the bottom of the case - where the charging port and speakers are. Since we've covered the basics on how the interlock between the elastomer and the polycarbonate creates a bond, this is how the interlocking teeth along the top edge of the polycarbonate skeleton of the Grip used to look. Pictured: First-gen interlocking teeth on the top of the Grip. ...and here's the bottom of that very same Grip case. Pictured: First-gen interlocking teeth on the bottom of the Grip. Notice anything? Around the charging port, there is absolutely nothing keeping the elastomer in place. No teeth, no structural reinforcements... it's no coincidence that an overwhelming majority of early Grip deformations happened along the bottom. Since then, we’ve added a reinforced polycarbonate structure around the bottom of the Grip case. You'll see what that looks like in a bit. So, why didn't the launch portfolio of Grip cases have mechanical interlocks or a polycarbonate support structure along the bottom? The answer may or may not be complicated, depending on how much you know about plastic injection molding. We'll assume the worst and explain the concept of "undercut" to you with a ridiculous metaphor. The Ridiculous Metaphor Imagine you had a tube full of melted cheese. Next, imagine you emptied that entire tube into your mouth. Rather than swallowing the cheese, you decide to let it sit in your mouth and harden. Why are you doing this? We don't know. Let's just say you want a brick of cheese that's perfectly molded to the contours of your mouth - a very normal thing to want. So, your mouth is completely filled with cheese. It hardens. You reach into your mouth to remove the brick of cheese. As you're removing it, you encounter a problem: your teeth are in the way. This wasn't a problem when you were putting the cheese into your mouth, but that was because the cheese was melted and could flow around your teeth. Now that the cheese has hardened, this is no longer the case. In the world of plastic injection molding, this is an undercut. Our concern was that, by molding a structurally rigid piece of polycarbonate around the charging port and speaker holes, we'd find ourselves unable to remove the Grip Case from the mold once hardened. Imagine spending $30,000 on industrial tooling only to get a $30 phone case stuck inside of it. Once we saw Grip cases deforming along the bottom cutouts, we knew we'd need to find a way to remove the cheese from your mouth without breaking your teeth. To make a long story short: we did it. The cheese is out of your mouth, and you get to keep your teeth. Congratulations! Now, keep reading. On newer models of the Grip case, the result is a polycarbonate bridge extending around the bottom cutouts, adding both structural reinforcement and interlock mechanisms to promote mechanical bond, much like the ones which line the perimeter of the rest of the Grip case. Pictured: Newest-gen structural reinforcement on the bottom of the Grip. On the subject of structural reinforcements, this design revision was around the time we flanked the buttons with some fins, working in tandem with the heightened compression set and button relief slits, detailed above, to further guarantee that button actuation would have no impact on the overall durability of the Grip case. Pictured: Lack of button fins on the first-gen Grip. Pictured: Button fins on the newest-gen Grip. As an aside: Unrelated to the de-bonding issues, we've also made a number of smaller improvements to the Grip case with each new iteration. For instance, we chamfered the front lip of the case to make edge-swiping more pleasant and reduce dust accumulation along the rim. Those raised parallelogram shapes along the sides of your Grip case that create its distinctive handfeel? We made those way bigger for a better in-hand experience. In short: product development is a complex and multifaceted process. Each new iteration of the Grip case is better than the one that came before, and that applies to more than just failure rates. Speaking of failure rates: all of these improvements were in place by the time we launched iPhone 11-series Grip cases. The failure rate for these cases decreased exponentially... but didn't disappear entirely. The Even More Ridiculous Metaphor With these improvements, we achieved our desired outcome: the case was no longer deforming around the buttons or the charging port. Instead, the structure of the case began to fail literally anywhere else around the perimeter of the phone. Think of it this way… you’re a roof carpenter. The greatest roof carpenter of all time. Like the son of God, but if he was a carpenter. Unfortunately, you’ve been paired with the Donald Trump of wall-builders. You're tasked with building a house. You spend all of your time and energy perfecting your roofcraft. You've designed a roof that's so durable, it may as well have been made of Nokia 3310s. Nothing's getting through that bad boy. The wall guy? Instead of building that wall he said Mexico would pay for, he's been tweeting about the miraculous medicinal properties of bleach while a plague kills hundreds of thousands of Americans. The point here is that you can build the greatest roof of all time, but the walls need to be strong enough to match. To strengthen the Grip case's metaphorical walls, we needed to re-design the inside of the Grip case from scratch. More specifically, the mechanical interlock between the springy elastomer and rigid polycarbonate skeleton. We took every tooth at the bonding point between the two materials and made them as large as we possibly could. Then, we added more teeth. Pictured: Polycarbonate teeth on the newest-gen Grip. To jog your memory: this is how the teeth used to look... Pictured: Polycarbonate teeth on the first-gen Grip. If time proves that these changes aren’t enough, our engineers still have a number of ideas on how to improve the bond between the elastomer and polycarbonate. Will we ever need to implement those ideas? Again - that’s a question only time can answer. Each change might be the silver bullet that puts this problem to bed for good... but there's only one way to find out: it involves real-world testing and, with each iteration, months of careful observation.
So, Where Are We Now? Have the improvements we've made to the Grip case been successful? You bet. For the sake of comparison: we began shipping iPhone 11 series Grips on September 30th, 2019. Within six months of that date, we had received 52 reports of structural failures - a big improvement over the early days, but still not good enough. Fast forward two months. We began shipping Note 10 Plus Grip cases on November 21st, 2019. In the first six months of availability, we received exactly eight reports of Note 10 Plus Grips falling apart. Again, a major improvement over the iPhone series in the same stretch of time. If we'd launched the first Grip cases with a failure rate that low, we wouldn't be writing this post right now and you’d have nothing to read while pretending to do work. How about the Galaxy S20 series, which began shipping on February 10th, 2020? They're the most recent and improved set of SKUs we’ve made to date, leveraging everything we've learned and making further improvements over the Note 10 Plus. No reports so far. Same goes for the iPhone SE and OnePlus 8 series - these SKUs share all the improvements we've made to the underlying design of the Grip case thus far. Does that mean these numbers will hold forever? Who knows. That's the thing: every improvement we make, we need to wait several months to see how effective it's been. No amount of internal testing can replace the real-world data of shipping cases to hundreds of thousands of users across nearly 200 countries. We could always just throw in the towel, make the entire case out of rigid plastic, and call it a solved issue... but that would be the easy way out. The Grip case and its unique design properties can't reach their full potential unless we make incremental improvements - then wait and see how they pan out in the real world. All of which is to say: it's far too early to say the newest set of improvements have officially solved the problem. While the failure rate is still zero, we need to keep watching. We've made a ton of progress, but we're not going to rest until we've killed this issue for good - without sacrificing the unique properties that make the Grip case stand out in a sea of derivative hard plastic and TPU phone cases. That's probably enough to inspire confidence in someone who's on the fence about buying an S20 Ultra Grip, an iPhone SE Grip, or any Grip we release in the future. But what if you're one of the people who bought an older Grip model? "I'm One Of The People Who Bought An Older Grip Model!" We won't sugarcoat it. The failure rates for older Grip models is way higher than we deem acceptable. Why has it taken us this long to publicly address the issue, then? Easy: it's not as widespread as you might think. Some humans reading this might be looking at their iPhone X Grip, purchased in 2019 and still intact, wondering what all the fuss is about. That's an important consideration: most people who have functioning, still-bonded Grip cases aren't posting on /dbrand about how unbroken it is. The people who've had issues around total product failure are in the minority. We're not using the word "minority" as a get-out-of-jail-free card here. It's still a way larger number than we'd ever be comfortable with. We simply don't want our transparency and candor in writing this to be misinterpreted as an admission that every single Grip case we've made for older devices is going to fall apart. Statistically speaking, this is an issue for a minority of Grip owners. Our philosophy at first was that, while it was unfortunate and frustrating that Grip cases were falling apart, dramatic PR action wasn't necessary. Instead, we resolved to:
Quietly and diligently work in the background to improve the underlying design of the Grip case.
Ship free replacements to anyone whose Grip case had failed.
To date, we've spent hundreds of thousands of dollars on shipping fees alone for replacement Grips. As you can imagine, that number gets a lot higher once you add in the cost of actually making the thing. We've been fine with writing these costs off as sort of an R&D expense, since every example of a deformed or de-bonded Grip provides invaluable data on how to improve the product. Where our strategy backfired was in the narrative that began to take root as Grip cases continued to fall apart. Look at it this way: the failure rate of older Grip case SKUs is anywhere between 1% and 20%, depending on how early we released the SKU. Since the improvements we've already made to the underlying design were rolled out incrementally with each new phone release, that number has been on a steady downward trend. For the purpose of this thought experiment, we'll go with the earliest, shittiest Grip cases - putting us at a long-term failure rate of 20%. So, 20% of customers for this device have a Grip case fall apart at some point in the product's lifespan. Every single one of those people writes in to our Customer Experience team about the issue. They all receive a replacement, free of charge. Since this replacement is identical to the first Grip case they'd received, it also has a 20% failure rate. We're now dealing with percentages of percentages. Stop panicking, we'll do the math for you: that means 4% of these hypothetical Grip owners will have a second Grip case fail on them in the long run. Four percent is a lot better than twenty… but it's also a lot of people who've been burned twice. These people are going to be extra vocal about how shitty the Grip case is. To be fair, they've got every right. So, we've got four groups of customers for this SKU:
Group A: Has had two or more Grip cases fail (4%).
Group B: Has had exactly one Grip case fail (16%).
Group C: Bought a Grip which has not failed (80%).
Group D: Has not purchased a Grip case (NA%).
Group A is livid about the repeated issues they've had - rightfully so. Group B, having been burned before, reads about Group A's experience. They take it to mean their replacement will inevitably fail on them as well, and they'll one day get the dubious honor of joining Group A. Group C, despite not having had any issues yet, reads the experiences of Groups A and B. Then, a significant portion of this group begins to operate under the assumption that it's only a matter of time before their Grip falls apart as well. Group D reads all of the above and decides they don't have enough confidence in the Grip case to ever purchase one. A narrative begins to form that this hypothetical failure rate is close to 100%. Worse yet: people with newer phones, unaware that each new iteration of the Grip case has a dramatically reduced failure rate over the last, start to assume their case also has a 100% failure rate. That's where our original strategy - the one where we quietly improved the product in the background while offering replacements for defective units - backfired on us. This narrative only exists because we've continued to leverage existing stock with too high a failure rate, which, in hindsight, was like pouring gasoline on a gender reveal forest fire of disappointment and regret. This brings us to our next chapter. Mass Destruction At this point, you're probably aware that a number of Grip SKUs for older phones have been listed as "Sold Out" on our website, and haven't been restocked since. We stopped production on these cases because we knew they'd have all the same issues as the original production runs. See, it's not as simple as pushing a "make the Grip not fall apart" button at the factory - we'd need to redesign the case from scratch, implementing all of the design improvements we've made up to this point, then re-tool our existing machinery to produce this new version. We'll have more to say about re-tooling a bit later - for now, focus on the fact that some Grips have been listed as "Sold Out". If someone's Grip case falls apart while listed as "Sold Out", we don't have any replacements to send them. Instead, dbrand's Customer Experience team has been issuing refunds wherever possible, and store credit otherwise. Just in case you're wondering what we mean by "where possible": PayPal doesn't allow refunds on transactions that are more than six months old. Store credit, on the other hand, can be offered indefinitely. What we've come to realize is that we're never going to be able to escape this downward spiral until we rip the band-aid off and stop stocking these old, flawed SKUs. Today, we're ripping the bandaid off. As you're reading this, we're disposing of all of our old stock. All of the flawed Grip SKUs are now listed as "Sold Out". Head over to our Grip listing and take a look at what's available. Everything that you can currently buy is up to spec with the improvements we've made over the past year - meeting or exceeding the standard of quality set by the Galaxy S20 series, the iPhone SE, and the OnePlus 8 series. In some cases - take, for instance, the iPhone 11 series - this means we've already re-tooled our production lines to meet that quality benchmark. If a Grip case is listed on "Backorder", it means we've begun the process of re-tooling the SKU to match the improved quality standard you've spent the last five hours reading about. However, if a Grip case is now listed as "Sold Out", that means no more reshipments. If you own a sold out Grip case that hasn't fallen apart yet: that's great! Don't assume that your Grip is doomed to fail just because we devoted 5661 words to explaining why it might fall apart. You've still got better odds than you would at a casino. As always, if you run into any issues with your case, sold out or not, shoot an email to one of our Robots. They'll still take care of you - it just won't be with a replacement case… for now. Mass Production Remember when we said we'd talk more about re-tooling a bit later? That's right now. So, why are so many Grip models not being fixed? Why haven't we re-tooled these old SKUs with all of the quality improvements made to the case's build quality? It's a little complicated. Taking the improvements we've made to the most recent suite of Grip models and retroactively applying those changes to older SKUs isn't a simple task - it would require us to throw out our existing production tools and create new ones, from scratch. Suffice it to say that doing so is a wildly expensive endeavor. To recoup that cost, we'd need to produce more Grips than we're likely to ever sell for aging, irrelevant hardware. Let's use the Pixel 3 as an example. If we replaced every single de-bonded Pixel 3 Grip, that would account for about 3% of the MOQ (Minimum Order Quantity) on a re-tooled Pixel 3 Grip case. Now we're sitting on 97% of that MOQ as overstock. Pixel 3 owners have had their phone for nearly two years now. If they want a phone case, they already have one. They're not looking for new Pixel 3 cases, they're getting ready to buy a new phone. Simply put, it’s no longer a viable market. Now, say the Pixel 3 was a significantly more popular phone - enough that we'd be shipping out, say, 50% of the MOQ as replacements on day one. Now, that's a lot more tempting to us - we'd still lose boatloads of money, but at least it would go towards some consumer goodwill. To figure out how much money we'd lose on re-tooling, we gave our bean-counting Robots a giant jar of beans and told them to get to work. They emerged three days later. When asked how many beans were in the jar, they gave us a blank stare. When asked if it was possible to re-tool any of our production lines for old Grip SKUs without losing obscene amounts of money, they said: "Absolutely not." Still, we're no strangers to throwing away obscene amounts of money to make the internet happy. Remember Amazon gift cards? Those were the days. The only question that remains is "How much money are we willing to set on fire?" We can't tell you yet. Why? Because we're currently running a detailed cost-benefit analysis on the subject of re-tooling old production lines, on a SKU-by-SKU basis. That's business talk for "the bean-counting Robots have been given more beans to count." The objective is to determine the viability of producing new-and-improved Grip stock for older phones: how many units would be tied up in replacements for that model, how many we could reasonably expect to sell to new customers, and how much overstock would be left from the MOQ. From there, we can determine what the financial impact of re-tooling would be and make the final decision on how much cash we're dumping into the ocean somewhere off the coast of the Seychelles. We'll have our results by early next week. These re-tooled models, if produced, would feature every improvement we’ve made thus far to the Grip case line, plus a few that have yet to be released. Remember how the S20s, the iPhone SE and the OnePlus 8s haven't had any reported failures yet? Picture that, but for the phone you've got. If we go ahead with re-tooling production lines for your phone, a few things will happen:
The Grip case for your phone will go from "Sold Out" to "Backorder".
Our Customer Experience Robots will shift their communication strategy from "we no longer support your phone," to "we'll get you a replacement once we've got improved units in stock."
None of these things will happen until we've run the simulations on which phones are getting restocked. Why are we posting this today, then? We could have waited a week and had concrete answers to offer about the future of our out-of-stock Grip cases. Well… Take Our Survey This is it: your chance to have some say in how much money we set on fire as a goodwill exercise for this whole R&D clusterfuck. Those simulations we're running? They'll be great for telling us how much money we'regoingto lose on each Grip SKU, but it won't tell us anything about how much money our customerswantus to lose on each Grip SKU. To that end, we've prepared a survey for people who have purchased a Grip case. We'll be taking your feedback into consideration during our decision-making process. We have only one request: don't be a jackass. Answer the questions honestly. Click here to take the survey. In Closing... We're sharing a special moment right now. We're all seeing a light at the end of the tunnel. For us, that light is "we're almost done with a year-long R&D effort to stop the Grip case from falling apart." For you, the light is "the end of a 5661-word marathon of a Reddit post." We just want to take a minute to recognize that we couldn't have gotten this far without your collective support. At any point in the past year, we might have pulled the plug on the Grip project entirely if we'd reached a critical mass of negative sentiment from our customers. Instead, we've got an army of devotees who have no problem paying us for the privilege of being our guinea pigs. Product development isn't a one-and-done process. It's easy to forget, but our skins weren't always to the world-class, record-setting, Michael-Jordan-in-his-prime standard you expect from us today. If you happen to have an iPhone 4 skin lying around, apply it and let us know how it goes. You'll immediately appreciate how many process improvements we've made. We weren’t born as the greatest skin manufacturer in history. We got there through a process of methodical improvement. Each jump in quality was driven by a bottomless well of user feedback, sourced from millions upon millions of customers. That, and the competition was comically inept. It's the same story for the Grip case. Your continued support has enabled us to make huge strides in developing a product that's on the cusp of blowing everyone else out of the water. We're going to keep working until it gets there.
Please note that by reading this tl;dr, you’re missing out on several outlandish metaphors, including classics such as:
Plastic injection molding melted cheese into your face hole.
What if Jesus and Donald Trump built a house?
How to turn yourself from “rare to well done” and “solid to paste”.
WHY DOES THE GRIP FALL APART?
The Grip case is made from two materials: a polycarbonate skeleton and an elastomer frame.
The elastomer frame provides the majority of the case's impact protection and grip, but is prone to deformation.
We prevent deformation by bonding the material to a polycarbonate skeleton (i.e. the rigid back plate on the Grip case).
The bond between the two materials was not as strong as we'd originally anticipated, causing the elastomer to de-bond from the polycarbonate skeleton and the case to sometimes fall apart.
WHAT HAVE YOU DONE TO FIX IT?
Through a series of design revisions, we've made countless improvements to promote a stronger bond between the two materials.
These changes have incrementally reduced the failure rate of Grip cases. Our most recent SKUs are yielding extremely promising results.
Each time we improve the Grip case, we need to play a months-long waiting game to observe the real-world effects.
HOW ABOUT THE GRIPS YOU'VE ALREADY SOLD?
Since we're using you as guinea pigs for the purposes of product development, we've been uncharacteristically generous with our warranty policy.
However, that warranty policy only lasts as long as we have stock. Once we're out of Grips, we're out of replacements.
We've finally reached the point where we need to rip off the bandaid and dispose of all of our Grip stock produced during 2019.
If your Grip for any of these older phones falls apart, you can no longer get a replacement.
You should still write in to our Customer Experience team if it happens to you - we'll work something out.
On the bright side, our Grip SKUs from 2020 onwards have dramatically reduced, if not outright eliminated, the failure rate of previous models. We have no reported cases to date.
It's not economically viable to re-tool production lines to apply our improved industrial designs to any of the Grip cases that are currently marked as "Sold Out".
We're probably going to do it anyways.
We're running the simulations right now to determine which older devices will be re-tooled.
Take our survey to help determine which devices we'll be re-tooling.
High all! I really recently fell in love with the Fallout Universe, with all its complexities and unique stories. In particular, I very much enjoy the subjectivity of interpretations of the games and their outcomes, and I wanted to create my own personal contribution by writing a story specifically set after the Second Battle of Hoover Dam. The Courier is referenced once in passing and there's no mention of a next of kin for the Courier. The story is completely original with entirely unique characters that I've made and it takes place after a non-specific timeline in which Mr House wins the fight for the Mojave Desert. I wanted to share some of my work with my fellow Fallout fans and see what you think. I sincerely hope you enjoy it. Beginning: After the guns fell silent during the Second Battle of Hoover Dam, the world was forever changed. Mr House’s City State of New Vegas gained full sovereignty and control over the Mojave Desert, and his Securitron Army pushed the exhausted NCR and broken Legion out. In the following years, Mr House rapidly expanded the city of New Vegas, and reignited the production of old Pre-War Technology automobiles, bus lines, and a high speed train line appeared. The Strip itself expanded beyond the Three Families; Strip clubs, pubs, casinos, all you can eat buffets filling the area, with some residential apartments and houses now beginning to be sold to the highest bidder, just as it was in the old world. The expanded city of Vegas outside the Strip itself however is a slum, crime, inequality, and denigration is all but abundant, and unrest is growing. Following the removal of President Kimball, his Vice President Donald Watson took over and inherited a State in crisis. Faith in the government had rapidly deteriorated, and the economy of the NCR began to suffer as many relocated to the Strip to live a life of luxury and excess. The NCR is now a shadow of its former self, with Military Police now required to keep order on the streets of its towns and cities. The poverty level is rising. In the East, Caesar’s Legion too is changing, and not for the better. With the Western Campaign a failure by all accounts, resources dwindling, questions about the strength of their Leader Caesar are cropping up in the minds of those closest to him. By 2295, the pieces had fallen into place. The fate of these States and the people who uphold them is uncertain. One thing is for sure. Whatever happens, the Wasteland will be changed unlike it has ever been before. ‘I appreciate your respectful and restrained response to my contact. It is a pleasure to interact with the less agitated members of your State.’ Aminta barely heard Mr House, and instead stared out the windows of the Lucky 38. The skyline of the Strip extended seemingly forever, pushing away the surrounding darkness with neon light. Just beyond the city outskirts, the silhouette of Mr House’s newly created Launch Pad. It was one of five, and she could just see the other four, each slightly further away from the city than the last. She scrutinised them, and was struck by the boundless possibilities of such technology; the opportunities provided. How exciting it would be! Mr House’s voice then cracked her thoughts and brought back to the present. She listened, without comment. ‘Roughly 18 hours ago, a team of five extraordinarily skilled individuals ascended Hoover Dam from the base of the structure,’ The ostentatiously large screen in which Mr House’s face sat suddenly changed to show grainy footage. ‘This was captured by one of our cameras on the perimeter of the dam. I apologise for the bad quality, it has been surprisingly difficult obtaining improved camera lenses, and As you can see, they used some kind of Grapnel Launcher and ascended via the rope.’ On the screen, it was possible to just make out five distinct figures at the base of the dam. They were clearly dressed in dark clothing, though the quality was too poor and the camera was too far away to make out any of the fine details of the material. Aminta scrutinised the footage, watching intently as the five figures used an oblong object, reminiscent of a hunting rifle to fire a rope, or cord up the side of the dam; high enough to catch the top. The operator of the device then disconnected it from the gun, and pressed it into the ground. It appeared to stick. They then ascended the rope. The camera feed then cut to show three of the attackers subdue and restrain two security guards. Due to the light, it was clear that the clothing the criminals were wearing was Recon Armor, though there were no insignia or identifiable characteristics. The two men were then held down by two and clubbed across the face by the third member with the butt of a 10mm pistol. He then turned to the computer and retrieved something from his pocket. Then the screen went black. ‘At this point, at roughly 1:27 am a Trojan was fitted onto the system. It temporarily disabled all the security cameras in the sector. It was one of the strongest Trojans I’ve ever come across, but I was able to get the system back up and running within 15 minutes. Unfortunately we cannot recover any footage from the corrupted data files that detail how the robbers escaped. I hope you can understand why I decided to contact you.’ Aminta pondered to herself. Why would Mr House, a man who controlled Rockets and owned and governed an entire city and it’s enterprises, would need to contact the New California Republic for assistance in a robbery? From where they were standing, he appeared to be in a position any high ranking NCR official would kill for. She didn’t say anything. There had to be more to this meeting than what Mr House was implying. She looked to her left, trying to be casual. Sitting next to her with an overexaggerated grave look on his face was Political Officer Neville Dawson, and next to him was Dennis Crocker, former Ambassador to the Strip. They too were quiet, their faces frustratingly hiding what they were thinking. Not sure where to look, Aminta turned back to the screen Mr House’s caricature face was on. She had to say something. ‘Mr House, why exactly do you think these people targeted Hoover Dam? There are many casinos and places full of money on the New Vegas Strip. Is there anything of massive value at Hoover Dam?’ ‘Well Chief Aminta Marr, no, ostensibly speaking, there is nothing there of real value to anyone, unless they have the ability to take and control the Dam and source it’s hydraulic generated electricity,’ ‘Then why would someone do this?’ Aminta said curtly. She tensed up, not meaning to sound dismissive. ‘Well Aminta, they did take one thing from what we've deduced,’ Mr House said, appearing to ignore her tone. ‘And what was that Mr House?’ Neville cut in. He was leaning forward, hands clasped tightly together. He was trying - and failing - to ease the tension in the room. ‘Well, before I contacted you Neville, and to answer your question Aminta, I ran through my storage records from 2285 to the present. I had Mr Harvey Shwarze, my ‘Representative in Government’ review them in paper form in our archives. Three things - completely inconsequential things mind you, were missing. Three Platinum Chips.’ ‘Three Platinum Chips?’ Neville said concertedly, as if he knew exactly what Mr House was talking about. ‘That’s right. It’s a data storage device, well it was a data storage device. Designed by me before the Great War of 2077. Perhaps once upon a time this would’ve been valuable to somebody, but after the Second Battle of Hoover Dam I had access to all kinds of ruined facilities all over the Mojave to reform to working order. I began reprinting hundreds of Platinum Chips which were variations of the original Platinum Chip. They continuously upgrade and encrypt my software to prevent any outside programmers from accessing my highly sensitive data. I have no idea what a group of hooligans would want with three. I can easily replace them, and since they’re only usable on my systems, well they would simply be useless.’ ‘Perhaps they wanted to sell them,’ Aminta proposed. It wasn’t impossible, she thought. People pay top dollar for things with perceived value, isn’t that the cardinal rule of the Strip? ‘To whom?’ Mr House replied. ‘The point still stands. Nobody has any use for them but me.’ ‘Well, perhaps they thought they were valuable.’ Dennis remarked. ‘In any case, they will soon learn they are not valuable.’ ‘If you have no problems with this Mr House,’ Aminta cut in. ‘Why do you need us here? The NCR has its own problems, big problems, and from where we’re standing, you seem to have everything under control.’ ‘That’s precisely the issue!’ Mr House exclaimed. ‘The very fact they managed to steal anything from me at all is deeply disconcerting! I spent days and nights running statistical simulations for all possible scenarios in and formulated the best plans for countering every scenario I came across!’ ‘I guess my point is, I do not understand, in any capacity, why you, YOU of all people would need to call us for assistance in a matter that you - whether intentional or not - have spent the last fives minutes telling us it isn’t an issue.’ The room fell quiet. Aminta pulled her hands back from the table and into her lap, and looked down at them, pretending to be occupied analysing them. She had exposed the true, unspoken meaning of this meeting, and they all knew it. She bit her lip. Dennis wiped the sweat off his face. Neville breathed in deeply, as though he was going to speak. But Mr House did first. ‘As I understand it, the NCR has fallen on hard times since the Second Battle of Hoover Dam. My Lieutenant after the battle was admittedly curt in regards to handling our relations, and since then it seems your economy is really struggling with extremely poor unemployment and satisfaction levels,’ Mr House paused. Neville looked at Aminta with a look of understanding, and regret but he didn’t say anything. Mr House was right. Of course he was right. ‘It just so happens that while it may look from the outset I’m doing well, with the occasional launch of one of my experimental rockets, crime in Greater New Vegas is extraordinarily high. To be clear, the Strip is not, but the extended city state with the newly constructed buildings - those areas are. I want to make a proposition for the mutual benefit of the NCR, and New Vegas. Neville, think carefully about what I’m about to say.’ Neville spoke up. ‘Alright, I’m all ears.’ ‘Dennis Crocker here can once again become the Ambassador to the Strip, and the NCR can once again have an Embassy. I will also give the NCR access to some of my technologies to help your state re-stabilize after everything that’s happened. In return however, I would like Aminta here, who is your Chief and Commander of both your military and normal police forces, to assist my Securitrons in patrolling Outer Vegas. Securitrons don’t make the best police, and security guards are in short supply and are not equipped, in any sense, to be police. I also would like your help in tracking down the culprits of this robbery; that being an extension of the aforementioned policing stipulation. Such a breach of security cannot happen again. Neville Dawson, I’m willing to sign a treaty pertaining to these terms, or any terms the NCR may propose, unless of course it does mutually benefit both states.’ Aminta felt her twang strike her deep in her heart. For years, the NCR Police Force had been absorbed into the Military Police Unit, and they could barely contain black market dealings of Chems and military grade weaponry on the streets of NCR’s cities. They did not have the resources or power Mr House seemed to think they did. For nearly 3 years straight she had been bombarded with evidence of killings by her own subordinates, illegal incarcerations, and illicit behavior between colleagues within her own chain of command, with no power to rehabilitate or prosecute those involved. Meanwhile, those that had the money to escape fled to New Vegas, desperate to find a life of comfort. It was possible that through re-establishing trade and mutual respect with Mr House, they could rebuild the NCR’s respectability on the international and internal level. She found herself hoping the treaty would be signed. ‘This... is a huge proposition. I hope you can understand the overwhelming nature of what you’re telling us, it’ll take a bit for us to come to a conclusion.’ Neville exhaled, as though he had been holding it for the last minute. ‘I understand.’ Mr House responded. ‘Maybe I ask,’ Donnie piped up. ‘What specific kinds of technology will you provide to the NCR?’ Mr House ran down a checklist. ‘Vehicles. Remade pre-war cars. Excavation machines. Cement mixers. Would provide jobs and improve your infrastructure in the process, whilst also giving me business and improving the situation here. Mutually beneficial for both sides.’ ‘I see.’ Aminta struggled to contain her happiness. She had become a police officer to enforce safety and protect those who abide by the law. This was a way back to such operations, in which she could help those in need, rather than sit idly while their situation worsened. ‘I’ll also be willing to give 10% of the electricity produced by Hoover Dam to the NCR. It produces more than I need.’ Mr House offered. Dennis shifted his weight, and opened his mouth. It was a second before anything came out. ‘15% would be great, if possible.’ ‘Done.’ Mr House concluded. ‘Well, we’ll definitely have to confer this back to President Watson. As previously said by Mr Dawson, this is a huge offer.’ ‘I understand. Aminta, I can only hope you also support this.’ Aminta smiled. ‘I am willing to establish a NCR Police Force here in New Vegas, and assist in establishing prosperity and stability, for the benefit of both states.’ ‘Excellent. I’ll arrange for a Taxi to take you back to the border.’ ***** Nobody said a word in the ride in the elevator down to the entrance of the Lucky 38. There was a perpetual sense of being watched, and listened to, and Aminta supposed they probably were. She sensed from the stiffness of Donnie and Neville’s postures they felt the same way. As the three left through the ground level of the building, the desolate casino indicated a time long past, preserved in pristine condition yet uncannily lifeless; inhabited only by robots. Aminta felt a shiver flow throughout her body, prompting her to hurry outside. Upon exiting, Aminta was greeted by the fantastic lighting she had seen from the Lucky 38. Buildings stretched high into the now night sky, perpetually lit up and calling for you to spend a few short hours in their luxurious suites and lose all the money you have without knowing it. She had visited the Strip a couple of times before the Second Battle of Hoover Dam. Back then, whilst still grand, its exterior walls felt cobbled-together, layered pieces of steel to preserve what glory the pre-war days had. Now, the Strip felt open, almost a complete return to complete pre-war glory, though there was no way of her knowing what such a time looked like. Polished, beetle like cars with extravagant interwoven pieces of silver and gold making up their hubcaps cluttered the road, filled with nicely dressed young women chattering incessantly. Boys, ranging from teenagers to old men stumbled around, drunk and happy, their legs falling beneath them as though they were wet noodles. To the left, the Ultra Luxe Casino hotel stood at the far end of the street, intoxicatingly ostentatious and alluring for any hoping to climb the social ladder, despite the many rumors of cannibalism attempting to tarnish the brand. The fountain outside the front sprayed sparkling water into the night air which caught the light of the strip and reflected it like the jewels the building it was in front of was embroidered in. However, Aminta was not taken by the hotel, and watched two NCR troopers, still in their military uniforms be forced to dance in front of a crowd of onlookers. They were pushed and shoved as they struggled to dance, their arms and legs barely keeping to any rhythm as they fell to the ground, vomiting a putrid yellow substance onto the asphalt. She looked away in disgust and embarrassment for the two men. A man in an expensive looking suit and bowtie greeted the three. Behind him stood a long polished black car. ‘Shall I take you to the crossing point?’ ‘Yes.’ Donnie answered. Aminta and Neville followed his lead. He had more experience on the Strip than the majority of the tourists around them. She started the car once they were all inside, the engine barely kicking as it began to drive. Aminta marvelled at its power, it’s sleekness, at the strength and confidence of its movement and the luxury of it’s exotic wood plated interior. The chauffeur drove to the large South Gate of the Strip, passing multitudinous buildings of similar grandeur and spectacle, all the same though uniquely different, until they all blurred into one mix of different colours and moving forms. The chauffeur leaned out of the side window, showed an identification pass to a Securitron, and the gate opened. Aminta’s car was the only car that left. As the gate closed, the car picked up speed and tore through the rest of Vegas. Immediately outside the Strip, the buildings were noticeably more dilapidated. Aminta watched as the varied prosperity of the Strip curtailed rapidly into a mess of buildings, barely recognisable as residential or industrial, though they were unmistakably new creations. She almost didn’t notice it at first, but they were all the same. Row after row of buildings with the same geometric exterior, though placed at odd angles to each other, as if a child had been playing with them and haphazardly threw them into where they now stood. As the car moved further and further away from the Strip, lights in these buildings became scarce, and the brickwork became exposed to reveal pipelines and shreds of electrical appliances, some still spitting sparks. When the light of the Strip was nothing more than a flicker of light on the night horizon, the copied buildings were replaced with houses, roofs sagging, walls crumbling. As the car zipped passed, Aminta caught wisps of figures; people moving about the ruins and the darkness like ghosts, until they passed the last house, and all that could be seen was the night sky and desert shrubbery.
Hello again, and good evening! I hope everyone is having a great week (personal good news: just scored 284 points on a single Scrabble word today - "Squeezes" on a double triple word score plus using all my letters.) This listing is for items that did not sell during the November 22 Auction, so you can buy anything you want right here and right now - no buyer's premiums, no additional fees. *FREE shipping for any order over $100. Each lot was individually imaged (front and back) for the auction - so the easiest way for you to see exactly what you're buying is to visit the auction link (the auction is over, so I'm not advertising anything different or advertising an upcoming auction) - so here that is: https://www.invaluable.com/catalog/5l9n29no4q Here is the required "prove you still have the stuff" photo with the username card and today's date: PHOTO Payment: PayPal only. I do not have Venmo/Zello/Bitcoin or any other form of digital payment at this time. No notes if using PPFF, please. Thank you. Shipping: I will charge you what it costs me for the USPS label rounded up to the nearest dollar. For First Class that is usually $4, for USPS Priority Mail Flat Rate Small Box it will be $9. I will get you a tracking number right after payment is received and will get your package scanned into the USPS system within 24 hours of receipt of payment. I will offer "Risky Shipping" (via stamped greeting card)at my discretionfor $1 - for single, small coins ONLY.NOTE: These prices are for Continental US shipping only - if you live outside the continental US, shipping will be more expensive. I am still happy to do it under the same rules as above, but just keep in mind it's going to cost more. What do YOU need to do to buy coins from this group: send me a list of which lots you want (for example, I want to buy lots # 51, 52, 53, 54, 55) and I will send you a total. There are too many coins here (plus there are duplicates) so I cannot look up the coins you want by description - just give me lot numbers and it will be much simpler. I'd like to make a simple and polite request - if I have sent you my PayPal information (meaning we've agreed to a deal) please finish it up as soon as you can so I can check you off the list and move on to the next person. This helps make sure you get all the coins we discussed and no one else is in limbo. I will do my absolute best to update the ad as soon as lots sell. LEFTOVERS: 2 1971 Lincoln Memorial Cent NGC MS67RD (Price Guide $195) $100.00 3 1971 Jefferson Nickel NGC MS66 6FS (Price Guide $125) $70.00 4 1946 S Roosevelt Dime NGC MS67FT (Price Guide $95) $50.00 5 1965 Roosevelt Dime NGC MS67 FULL TORCH (Price Guide $750) $300.00 6 1965 Washington Quarter NGC MS66 (Price Guide $30) $15.00 7 1971 Washington Quarter NGC MS66 (Price Guide $50) $25.00 8 1971 D Washington Quarter NGC MS67 (Price Guide $65) $35.00 9 1963 D Franklin Half Dollar NGC MS65 FULL BELL LINES (Price Guide $190) $125.00 10 1971 D Kennedy Half Dollar NGC MS67 (Price Guide $120) $75.00 11 1971 P Eisenhower Dollar NGC MS65 (Price Guide $80) $50.00 12 1941 D Jefferson Nickel NGC MS66 5 Full Steps (Price Guide $40) $25.00 13 1974 Proof Set $6.00 14 1941 D Jefferson Nickel NGC MS67 5 Full Steps (Price Guide $175) $100.00 15 1956 D Jefferson Nickel NGC MS65 TONED (Price Guide $20) $10.00 16 1956 D Jefferson Nickel NGC MS65 TONED (Price Guide $20) $10.00 17 1959 Washington Quarter Type B Reverse NGC MS64 (Price Guide $40) $20.00 18 1959 Washington Quarter Type B Reverse NGC MS64 (Price Guide $40) $20.00 19 1959 Washington Quarter Type B Reverse NGC MS64 (Price Guide $40) $20.00 20 1959 Washington Quarter Type B Reverse NGC MS65 (Price Guide $55) $25.00 21 1959 Washington Quarter Type B Reverse NGC MS65 (Price Guide $55) $25.00 22 1975 Proof Set $6.00 23 1975 Proof Set $6.00 24 1959 Washington Quarter Type B Reverse NGC MS65 (Price Guide $55) $25.00 25 1959 Washington Quarter Type B Reverse NGC MS65 (Price Guide $55) $25.00 26 1975 Proof Set $6.00 27 1960 Washington Quarter Type B Reverse NGC MS64 (Price Guide $50) $25.00 29 1960 Washington Quarter Type B Reverse NGC MS64 (Price Guide $50) $25.00 30 1960 Washington Quarter Type B Reverse NGC MS65 (Price Guide $65) $30.00 31 1963 Washington Quarter Type B Reverse NGC MS65 (Price Guide $130) $60.00 32 1942 Walking Liberty Half DDR NGC AU58 (Price Guide $100) $50.00 33 1942 Walking Liberty Half DDR PCGS MS67 GEM (Price Guide $6,000) $4,500.00 WILL CONSIDER TRADES FOR GOLD/SILVER 34 1977 D Kennedy Half DDO NGC AU58 (Price Guide $175) $100.00 35 1977 D Kennedy Half DDO NGC AU58 (Price Guide $175) $100.00 36 1885 O Morgan Dollar NGC MS63 TONED $60.00 37 Cape Verde - 1930 5 Centavos NGC UNC DETAILS $10.00 38 Suriname 1962 1 Gulden NGC MS65 TONED $40.00 39 1946 S/S (RPM-002) Washington Quarter NGC MS65 (variety unattributed) $50.00 40 1946 S/S (RPM-002) Washington Quarter NGC MS65 (variety unattributed) $50.00 41 1950 Washington Quarter NGC MS66 Doubled Die Reverse (variety unattributed) $100.00 42 1957 Washington Quarter Type B Reverse PCGS MS66 (variety unattributed) $60.00 43 1958 Washington Quarter Type B Reverse NGC MS65 (variety unattributed) $50.00 44 1960 Washington Quarter Type B Reverse ANACS Old Small Holder MS65 (variety unattributed) $40.00 45 1960 Washington Quarter Type B Reverse NGC MS65 (variety unattributed) $40.00 46 1960 Washington Quarter Type B Reverse NGC MS65 (variety unattributed) $40.00 47 1962 Washington Quarter Type B Reverse PCGS MS65 (variety unattributed) $65.00 48 1963 Washington Quarter Type B Reverse PCGS MS65 (variety unattributed) $75.00 49 1953 D Franklin Half Dollar "Booger Nose" Obverse Die Clash PCGS MS64FBL (variety unattributed) $75.00 50 1954 D Franklin Half Dollar "Booger Nose" Obverse Die Clash PCGS MS64 FBL (variety unattributed) $50.00 51 Toner US Type Set 1 $40.00 52 Toner US Type Set 2 $25.00 53 Toner US Type Set 3 $25.00 56 World Silver - Panama 1904 5 Centesimos $3.00 58 World Silver - Panama 1931 1/10 Balboa $3.00 59 World Silver - Germany 1937 D 2 Reichsmark $10.00 60 1976 D Eisenhower Dollar UNC MINT CELLO $4.00 61 World Silver - Panama 1931 1/10 Balboa $3.00 62 World Silver - Panama 1962 1/10 Balboa $3.00 63 World Silver - France 1903 50 Centimes KEY DATE $4.00 64 1977 D Eisenhower Dollar UNC MINT CELLO $4.00 65 Toner US Type Set 4 $20.00 66 Toner US Type Set 5 $25.00 68 Toner US Type Set 6 $50.00 69 World Silver - Netherlands 1850 25 Cents KEY DATE $35.00 70 1936 Mercury Dime Doubled Die Obverse HIGH GRADE $30.00 71 1934 Lincoln Wheat Cent UNC $3.00 72 World Silver - Panama 1904 5 Centesimos $3.00 73 1955 Roosevelt Dime UNC TONED $6.00 74 World Silver - Panama 1904 5 Centesimos $3.00 75 1955 S Roosevelt Dime UNC TONED $4.00 76 1955 S Roosevelt Dime UNC TONED $4.00 77 World Silver - Panama 1931 1/10 Balboa $3.00 79 World Silver - Panama 1931 1/10 Balboa $3.00 80 1956 Roosevelt Dime UNC TONED $6.00 81 1958 D Roosevelt Dime UNC TONED $4.00 82 World Silver - Curacao 1900 1/4 Gulden $5.00 83 1964 Roosevelt Dime UNC TONED $3.00 84 1964 Roosevelt Dime UNC TONED $3.00 85 World Silver - Canada 1906 10 Cents $3.00 87 World Silver - Great Britain 1859 Shilling $6.00 88 World Silver - Netherlands 1905 25 Cents NICE $8.00 89 World Silver - Great Britain 1887 Shilling $6.00 90 1974 D Eisenhower Dollar UNC MINT CELLO $4.00 91 World Silver - Great Britain 1865 (4) Sixpence $4.00 93 World Silver - Great Britain 1884 Sixpence $4.00 95 Illinois Governer Otto Kerner Inauguration Medal $2.00 96 World Silver - Switzerland 1920 1/2 Franc $2.00 98 World Silver - Great Britain 1916 Sixpence $3.00 100 World Silver - Belgium 1904 2 Francs $6.00 148 Group of 35 UNC 2 Euro Commemorative Coins (70 Face Value) Mixed Countries and Dates $135.00 149 Group of 93 UNC 2 Euro Commemorative Coins (186 Face Value) Mixed Countries and Dates $350.00 150 Over 360 Mixed US and World Coins and Tokens $110.00 151 World Silver - Great Britain 1839 Shilling $6.00 152 World Silver - Great Britain 1864 (4) Sixpence $4.00 153 World Silver - Great Britain 1893 Sixpence $4.00 155 World Silver - Great Britain 1909 Sixpence $3.00 156 World Silver - Bahamas 1974 Proof 50 Cents LOW MINTAGE $6.00 158 World Silver - Bahamas 1976 Proof 50 Cents LOW MINTAGE $6.00 159 World Silver - Bahamas 1970 Proof 1 Dollar LOW MINTAGE $12.00 160 1958 Type B Reverse Washington Quarter UNC $10.00 161 World Silver - Bahamas 1971 Proof 1 Dollar LOW MINTAGE $12.00 162 1959 Type B Reverse Washington Quarter UNC $10.00 163 1959 Type B Reverse Washington Quarter UNC TONED $12.00 164 World Silver - Bahamas 1971 Proof 1 Dollar LOW MINTAGE $12.00 165 World Silver - Bahamas 1974 Proof 1 Dollar LOW MINTAGE $12.00 166 1960 Type B Reverse Washington Quarter UNC $10.00 167 1960 Type B Reverse Washington Quarter UNC $10.00 168 World Silver - Bahamas 1976 Proof 1 Dollar LOW MINTAGE $12.00 170 World Silver - Canada 1910 25 Cents $4.00 171 World Silver - Bahamas 1974 Proof 2 Dollars LOW MINTAGE $22.00 172 1963 Type B Reverse Washington Quarter UNC TONED $12.00 173 1964 Kennedy Half Mint Clip Error $12.00 174 World Silver - Bahamas 1976 Proof 2 Dollars LOW MINTAGE $22.00 175 1964 D Washington Quarter UNC TONED $8.00 176 World Silver - British Virgin Islands 1973 Proof 1 Dollar LOW MINTAGE $20.00 177 World Silver - British Virgin Islands 1973 Proof 1 Dollar LOW MINTAGE $20.00 178 World Silver - British Virgin Islands 1973 Proof 1 Dollar LOW MINTAGE $20.00 179 Stag Beer Wooden Nickel "Fair on the Square" $1.00 180 The TV Shop Slidell, LA One Wooden Buck $1.00 181 World Silver - British Virgin Islands 1974 Proof 1 Dollar LOW MINTAGE $20.00 182 World Silver - British Virgin Islands 1974 Proof 1 Dollar LOW MINTAGE $20.00 183 World Silver - British Virgin Islands 1975 Proof 1 Dollar LOW MINTAGE $20.00 184 World Silver - Canada 1973 5 Dollars UNC $18.00 185 St Helena - 1981 25 Pence (Crown Sized) $3.00 186 World Silver - Australia 1923 Sixpence $4.00 187 World Silver - Australia 1961 1 Shilling UNC $3.00 188 World Silver - Australia 1961 1 Shilling UNC $3.00 189 World Silver - Australia 1943 S 1 Shilling NICE $5.00 190 1996 D Kennedy Half UNC MINT CELLO $1.00 191 State of Missouri Sesquicentennial Medal $1.00 192 World Silver - Canada 1948 10 Cents $2.00 193 State of Missouri Sesquicentennial Medal $2.00 194 State of Missouri Sesquicentennial Medal $2.00 195 World Silver - Canada 1948 10 Cents $2.00 196 World Silver - Canada 1948 10 Cents $2.00 198 World Silver - Canada 1935 10 Cents $2.00 199 1974 D Kennedy Half Dollar DDO UNC $20.00 200 World Silver - Australia 1911 Shilling $5.00 251 World Silver - Bahamas 1970 Proof 50 Cents LOW MINTAGE $5.00 252 World Silver - Canada 1935 10 Cents $2.00 253 1978 D Kennedy Half Dollar UNC from Mint Set GEM BU TONED $20.00 254 World Silver - Canada 1935 10 Cents $2.00 255 World Silver - Switzerland 1945 1/2 Franc $2.00 256 1979 Kennedy Half Dollar UNC from Mint Set GEM BU TONED $8.00 257 1986 D Kennedy Half Dollar UNC from Mint Set GEM BU TONED $6.00 258 1986 D Kennedy Half Dollar UNC from Mint Set GEM BU TONED $6.00 259 1954 S Washington Quarter UNC $10.00 260 1957 Washington Quarter UNC TONED $10.00 261 1963 Type B Reverse Washington Quarter UNC TONED $20.00 262 1999 D Kennedy Half Dollar UNC from Mint Set GEM BU PROOFLIKE $3.00 263 World Silver - Bahamas 1973 Proof 1 Dollar LOW MINTAGE $12.00 264 World Silver - Bahamas 1974 Proof 1 Dollar LOW MINTAGE $12.00 265 Panama - 1975 Proof 5 Centesimos in OGP cello $1.00 266 1971 D Eisenhower Dollar "Talon Head" Obverse Die Clash / "Moon Line" Reverse Die Clash UNC TONED $10.00 267 World Silver - Bahamas 1971 Proof 2 Dollars LOW MINTAGE $20.00 269 Maybrook NY Golden Jubilee Good For 10 Cent Wooden Nickel $1.00 270 Maybrook NY 1975 Golden Jubilee 25 Cent Wooden Nickel $1.00 272 1974 Eisenhower Dollar UNC RAINBOW TONED $12.00 273 World Silver - Barbados 1973 Proof 5 Dollars LOW MINTAGE $20.00 274 1957 Type B Reverse Washington Silver Quarter (starts at melt) $5.00 275 World Silver - Barbados 1973 Proof 5 Dollars LOW MINTAGE $20.00 276 World Silver - Australia 1920 Shilling $6.00 277 1959 Type B Reverse Washington Silver Quarter (starts at melt) $5.00 279 1960 Type B Reverse Washington Silver Quarter (starts at melt) $5.00 280 World Silver - Australia 1943 Shilling $6.00 281 World Silver - Canada 1918 25 Cents $5.00 283 World Silver - Canada 1973 5 Dollars UNC $18.00 285 World Silver - Canada 1973 5 Dollars UNC $18.00 286 1963 Type B Reverse Washington Silver Quarter (starts at melt) $5.00 287 1983 Lincoln Cent DDO FS-101 $25.00 288 1964 Type B Reverse Washington Silver Quarter (starts at melt) $5.00 290 1983 Lincoln Cent DDO UNC GEM BU $50.00 291 1964 D Washington Silver Quarter UNC TONED $8.00 292 2000 "Wide AM" Lincoln Cent UNC $12.00 293 1960's Terre Haute, IN Sesquicentennial Wooden Nickel $1.00 298 1982 Buffalo NY Sesquicentennial Wooden Nickel $1.00 299 1958 Type B Reverse Washington Silver Quarter (starts at melt) $5.00 300 1959 Type B Reverse Washington Silver Quarter (starts at melt) $5.00 352 Denmark - 1950 5 Ore KEY DATE $10.00 353 World Silver - Switzerland 1951 1/2 Franc $2.00 357 1990 Rappahannock Area Coin Club Wooden Nickel $1.00 360 Old Time Wooden Nickel Co Support Our Troops Wooden Nickel $1.00 366 1957 Type B Reverse Washington Silver Quarter (starts at melt) $5.00 370 World Silver - Canada 1916 10 Cents $3.00 371 Great Britain - 1920 1/2 Crown NICE $30.00 372 New Zealand - 1942 1/2 Crown $20.00 373 1960 Type B Reverse Washington Silver Quarter (starts at melt) $5.00 374 Sudan - 1972 50 Ghirsh UNC $2.00 375 1961 Type B Reverse Washington Silver Quarter (starts at melt) $5.00 376 World Silver - Canada 1904 10 Cents $2.00 377 Clear Lake, IA Perkins Wooden Nickel $1.00 380 Great Britain - 1981 25 New Pence UNC $3.00 382 World Silver - Canada 1903 H 10 Cents $3.00 383 Guyana - 1970 1 Dollar UNC $2.00 384 New Zealand - 1953 1 Crown $4.00 385 Illawarrra Numismatic Association Membership Discount Wooden Nickel Token $1.00 386 San Juan Quality Royale Casino Token $1 Face Value $1.00 388 Artisan Silverworks Temecula, CA Wooden Nickel $1.00 393 Netherlands East Indies - 1945 S 1 Cent UNC $2.00 395 1957 Type B Reverse Washington Silver Quarter (starts at melt) $5.00 396 Netherlands Antilles - 1965 2.5 Cents UNC TONED $6.00 398 Netherlands - 1921 1/2 Cent BETTER DATE $2.00 399 Netherlands - 1922 1/2 Cent BETTER DATE $4.00 452 World Silver - Canada 1899 10 Cents $4.00 453 Netherlands Antilles - 1959 1 Cent UNC $2.00 454 World Silver - Canada 1948 10 Cents $2.00 455 Canada - 1930 5 Cents NICE $4.00 456 Canada - 1930 5 Cents NICER $6.00 457 World Silver - Canada 1945 10 Cents $2.00 458 Canada - 1948 5 Cents $1.00 461 Barbados - 1973 Proof 5 Cents in OGP $1.00 463 Barbados - 1973 Proof 25 Cents in OGP $1.00 464 Barbados - 1973 Proof 10 Cents in OGP $1.00 466 World Silver - Canada 1886 Ten Cents $8.00 469 Trinidad & Tobago - 1973 Proof 10 Cents in OGP $1.00 470 World Silver - Canada 1899 Ten Cents $4.00 471 Trinidad & Tobago - 1973 Proof 1 Cent in OGP $1.00 472 British Virgin Islands - 1974 Proof 10 Cents in OGP cello $1.00 474 World Silver - Canada 1908 Ten Cents $2.00 475 World Silver - Canada 1909 "Victorian Leaves" 10 Cents $3.00 476 British Virgin Islands - 1973 Proof 1 Cent in OGP $1.00 477 World Silver - Caribbean Country 1953 25 Centavos $4.00 478 British Virgin Islands - 1973 Proof 25 Cents in OGP $1.00 479 World Silver - Australia 1920 Shilling $8.00 480 Barbados - 1980 Proof 25 Cents in OGP cello $1.00 481 World Silver - Switzerland 1975 1 Franc $6.00 484 World Silver - Canada 1904 10 Cents $4.00 486 1964 Type B Reverse Washington Silver Quarter (starts at melt) $5.00 487 World Silver - Canada 1909 Ten Cents $2.00 488 Netherlands East Indies - 1921 1/2 Cent NICE KEY DATE $8.00 489 World Silver - Canada 1902 10 Cents $3.00 490 British Virgin Islands - 1974 Proof 1 Cent in OGP $1.00 491 World Silver - Canada 1901 10 Cents $4.00 492 India - 2010 10 Rupees UNC $1.00 493 World Silver - Canada 1900 10 Cents $3.00 494 British Virgin Islands - 1974 Proof 5 Cents in OGP cello $1.00 495 France - 1946 C 5 Francs $1.00 496 World Silver - Canada 1899 10 Cents $3.00 498 British Virgin Islands - 1974 Proof 10 Cents in OGP $1.00 499 World Silver - Australia 1922 Sixpence $5.00 500 France - 1946 5 Francs $1.00 551 World Silver - Australia 1922 Shilling $5.00 552 World Silver - Switzerland 1963 1 Franc NICE $4.00 553 Switzerland - 1902 2 Rappen KEY DATE FIRST YEAR $8.00 554 Panama - 1975 Proof 1 Centesimo in OGP $5.00 555 Panama - 1975 Proof 10 Centesimos in OGP $1.00 556 Panama - 1976 Proof 10 Centesimos in OGP $1.00 557 World Silver - Australia 1928 Shilling $5.00 559 Panama - 1975 Proof 25 Centesimos in OGP $1.00 560 World Silver - Canada 1905 25 Cents $6.00 561 Panama - 1975 Proof 5 Centesimos in OGP $1.00 562 Panama - 1976 Proof 5 Centesimos in OGP $2.00 563 World Silver - Canada 1902 25 Cents $6.00 564 World Silver - Canada 1870 25 Cents $8.00 565 World Silver - Australia 1917 M 1 Florin $8.00 566 World Silver - Australia 1912 1 Shilling KEY DATE $8.00 567 World Silver - Australia 1913 1 Shilling KEY DATE $8.00 568 Panama - 1974 Proof 5 Centesimos in OGP cello $1.00 569 World Silver - Australia 1917 M Sixpence KEY DATE $6.00 570 World Silver - Australia 1914 Shilling $5.00 571 World Silver - Australia 1922 Sixpence KEY DATE $8.00 572 Panama - 1973 Proof 1/10 Balboa in OGP $1.00 573 World Silver - Australia 1912 Shilling $8.00 574 Barbados - 1973 Proof 1 Cent $1.00 575 Panama - 1973 Proof 1/4 Balboa in OGP $1.00 576 World Silver - Switzerland 1950 1/2 Franc $2.00 577 World Silver - Switzerland 1958 1 Franc $5.00 578 World Silver - Australia 1943 D Sixpence NICE $3.00 580 World Silver - Denmark 1874 25 Ore $4.00 581 Liberia - 1974 Proof 5 Cents in OGP $1.00 583 France - 1856 BB 5 Centimes $1.00 584 Liberia - 1974 Proof 10 Cents in OGP $1.00 585 World Silver - Mexico 1890 Pi R 25 Centavos LOW MINTAGE $8.00 586 World Silver - Mexico 1895 Mo M 10 Centavos $3.00 587 World Silver - Portugal 1933 2 1/2 Escudos KEY DATE $6.00 588 World Silver - New Zealand 1943 6 Pence $3.00 589 1830's Capped Bust Half Dollar Holed $12.00 590 World Silver - Canada 1909 Ten Cents $3.00 591 1979 Swedish Shooting Medal $2.00 592 1984 Swedish Shooting Medal $2.00 593 France - 1854 K 5 Centimes $1.00 594 Bahamas - 1970 Proof 1 Cent in OGP $1.00 596 France - 1856 K 10 Centimes $1.00 597 World Silver - Ecuador 1833 1 Real $15.00 599 France - 1854 W 10 Centimes $1.00 656 World Silver - Canada 1881 H 25 Cents $10.00 658 World Silver - Canada 1916 Ten Cents $2.00 659 World Silver - Germany (Wurttemburg) 1805 6 Kreuzer $8.00 660 World Silver - Canada 1916 25 Cents $4.00 661 Greece - 1959 10 Drachmai UNC $6.00 662 World Silver - Canada 1908 Ten Cents $4.00 663 World Silver - Canada 1921 25 Cents $5.00 664 World Silver - Canada 1921 25 Cents $5.00 668 World Silver - Germany (Hamburg) 1700's 1 Schilling (12 Pfennig) $4.00 669 World Silver - Poland 1800's 10 Groszy $3.00 670 Barbados - 1973 Proof 1 Cent and 5 Cents in OGP (two coins) $1.00 671 Barbados - 1973 Proof 10 Cents and 25 Cents in OGP (two coins) $1.00 672 World Silver - Canada 1902 Ten Cents $4.00 673 Bahamas - 1973 and 1974 Proof 1 Cents in OGP (two coins) $1.00 674 Bahamas - 1973 and 1974 Proof 5 Cents in OGP (two coins) $1.00 675 World Silver - Canada 1909 25 Cents $6.00 676 World Silver - Canada 1905 25 Cents $6.00 677 World Silver - Switzerland 1955 1/2 Franc BETTER DATE $3.00 678 World Silver - Canada 1903 25 Cents $6.00 688 World Silver - Australia 1918 M Sixpence KEY DATE $15.00 689 World Silver - Canada 1891 Ten Cents $6.00 690 1986 Proof 2 Coin Statue of Liberty Set (Silver Dollar and Clad Half) in OGP $20.00 691 World Silver - Australia 1920 M Sixpence SEMI KEY DATE $6.00 693 Mexico - 1954 5 Centavos UNC $1.00 694 World Silver - Canada 1948 Ten Cents $2.00 695 Mexico - 1966 20 Centavos UNC $3.00 697 World Silver - Canada 1929 10 Cents $2.00 698 1986 Silver Proof Statue of Liberty Dollar in OGP $18.00 699 Mexico - 1973 20 Centavos UNC $3.00 700 World Silver - Canada 1948 10 Cents $2.00 751 1986 Silver Proof Statue of Liberty Dollar in OGP $18.00 752 Mexico - 1955 5 Centavos $1.00 753 Mexico - 1955 5 Centavos $1.00 756 Four Canada 1991 UNC Cents (4 coins) in OGP CELLO $1.00 757 Four Canada 1991 UNC 5 Cents (4 coins) in OGP CELLO $1.00 758 China (Hu-Peh Province) 10 Cash $1.00 759 Four Canada 1991 UNC 10 Cents (4 coins) in OGP CELLO $1.00 760 Philippines - 1975 Proof 10 Cents in OGP $1.00 762 Philippines - 1975 Proof 5 Cents in OGP $1.00 764 World Silver - Canada 1948 25 Cents $5.00 766 Four Canada 1991 UNC 50 Cents (4 coins) in OGP CELLO $3.00 767 Four Canada 1991 UNC 1 Dollar (4 coins) in OGP CELLO $5.00 768 Morocco - AH1320 10 Mazunas $8.00 770 World Silver - Canada 1904 25 Cents $6.00 771 Jamaica - 1976 Proof 1 Cent in OGP $1.00 773 World Silver - Canada 1905 25 Cents $6.00 776 1974 P Kennedy Half Dollar UNC MINT CELLO $2.00 777 Poland - 2014 2 Zlotych UNC $2.00 778 Two Mixed World Coins $1.00 780 World Silver - Canada 1903 25 Cents $6.00 782 Two Mixed Tokens $1.00 783 1976 P Kennedy Half Dollar UNC MINT CELLO $2.00 789 1953 Silver Proof Washington Quarter NICE $15.00 790 Netherlands - 1880 1 Cent $1.00 791 World Silver - Canada 1905 25 Cents $6.00 792 Russia (Empire) - 1881 1 Kopek $1.00 794 2011 S Silver Proof Glacier Quarter $6.00 795 World Silver - Canada 1916 25 Cents $6.00 796 2013 S Silver Proof Great Basin Quarter $6.00 799 World Silver - Canada 1902 H 25 Cents $6.00 851 Republic of China - 10 Cash $1.00 852 World Silver - Canada 1912 25 Cents $6.00 853 Peru - 1878 1 Centavo $3.00 854 World Silver - Egypt AH1293 (Year 10; 1884) 10 Qirsh $10.00 855 World Silver - Canada 1948 25 Cents $5.00 860 Netherlands - 1881 1 Cent $1.00 864 World Silver - Australia 1913 Shilling $8.00 867 World Silver - Canada 1909 25 Cents $8.00 868 2011 S Silver Proof Chickasaw Quarter $6.00 869 2013 S Silver Proof White Mountain Quarter $6.00 870 Belgium - 1836 2 Centimes $1.00 873 Romania - 1880 2 Bani $1.00 874 Germany (Prussia0 - 1834 D 1 Pfennig $1.00 875 Italy (Tuscany) - 1859 5 Centesimi $2.00 876 World Silver - Panama 1931 1/10 Balboa $4.00 880 World Silver - Australia 1920 M Sixpence $6.00 882 2013 S Silver Proof Fort McHenry Quarter $6.00 886 Canada - 1962 "Hanging 2" 1 Cent UNC $4.00 889 Hungary - 1894 1 Filler $1.00 890 Hungary - 1895 1 Filler $1.00 952 World Silver - Canada 1902 10 Cents $4.00 966 World Silver - Spain 1869 (69) SN-M 1 Peseta KEY DATE $15.00 969 World Silver - Canada 1908 10 Cents $3.00 970 World Silver - Egypt AH1327 (1910-1913) 5 Qirsh $4.00 971 Sterling Silver Cigarette Case Engraved "CML" (67.5g) MELT 972 2010 S Silver Proof Mount Hood Quarter $6.00 974 2011 S Silver Proof Olympic Quarter $6.00 975 World Silver - Australia 1916 1 Florin $9.00 976 2010 S Silver Proof Yosemite Quarter $6.00 977 1817 Large Cent $5.00 978 1853 Large Cent $5.00 979 Sterling Silver Tongs (19.1g) MELT 980 Sterling Silver Tongs (19.0g) MELT 981 1854 Large Cent $5.00 982 1856 Large Cent $5.00 985 1856 Large Cent $5.00 986 1828 Large Cent $5.00 990 World Silver - Philippines 1944 S 50 Centavos $6.00 993 France - 1946 C 5 Francs $2.00 997 World Silver - Australia 1912 Shilling $8.00
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