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Details about  US Gold Cent Lincoln Coin United States America Man New York City Chicago Dallas

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US Gold Cent Lincoln Coin United States America Man New York City Chicago Dallas
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In Excellent Condition

17 Jul, 2014 18:32:11 BST
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Item specifics

Seller notes: In Excellent Condition
Currency: Small Cents Options: Commemorative
24Kt Gold Plated
Lincoln Cent
Uncirculated 24 Karat Gold Plated Lincoln Cent

Specially layered with 7 mils of Genuine Pure 24 Karat Gold

In Excellent Conditon
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The United States one-cent coin, commonly known as a penny, is a unit of currency equaling one one-hundredth of a United States dollar. The cent's symbol is ¢. Its obverse has featured the profile of President Abraham Lincoln since 1909, the centennial of his birth. From 1959 (the sesquicentennial of Lincoln's birth) to 2008, the reverse featured the Lincoln Memorial. Four different reverse designs in 2009 honored Lincoln's 200th birthday and a new, permanent reverse - the Union Shield - was introduced in 2010. The coin is 0.75 inches (19.05 mm) in diameter and 0.061 inches (1.55 mm) in thickness.
The U.S. Mint's official name for a penny is "cent"[2] and the U.S. Treasury's official name is "one cent piece".[3] The colloquial term penny derives from the British coin of the same name, the pre-decimal version of which had a similar value. In American English, pennies is the plural form, other plural forms pence and pee (standard use in British English) are not used.
As of 2012, it costs the U.S. Mint 2.41 cents to make a cent because of the cost of materials and production.[4] This figure includes the Mint’s fixed components for distribution and fabrication, estimated at $13 million in FY 2011. It also includes Mint overhead allocated to the penny, which was $17.7 million for 2011. Fixed costs and overhead would have to be absorbed by other circulating coins without the penny.[5] The loss in profitability due to producing the one cent coin in the United States for the year of 2011 is $60,200,000. This is an increase from 2010, the year before, which had a production loss of $27,400,000

Cent (Penny)
United States
Value    0.01 of a U.S. dollar
Mass    2.5 g (0.080 troy oz)
Diameter    19.05 mm (0.750 in)
Thickness    1.55 mm (0.061 in)
Edge    Plain
Composition    1982–present copper-plated zinc
97.5% Zn, 2.5% Cu
Years of minting    1793–present

United States currency and coinage
Federal Reserve System Federal Reserve Note U.S. dollar U.S. Mint Bureau of Engraving and Printing Mutilated currency
Current coinage   
Cent (1¢) Nickel (5¢) Dime (10¢) Quarter (25¢) Half dollar (50¢) Dollar ($1)
Bullion coinage   
America the Beautiful Silver Bullion Coins American Buffalo American Gold Eagle American Platinum Eagle American Silver Eagle
Paper money   
$1 $2 $5 $10 $20 $50 $100 Larger denominations
See also   
Bicentennial coinage Commemoratives Early Commemoratives Modern Commemoratives Confederate dollar Fake denominations Obsolete denominations Mill Coin production In God We Trust E pluribus unum Nicknames Star note
[hide] v t e
Coinage of the United States
Cent (1¢)   
Chain (1793) Wreath (1793) Liberty Cap (1793–1796) Classic Head (1808–1814) Matron Head (1816–1839) Large cent (Braided Hair) (1835–1857) Flying Eagle cent (1856–1858) Indian Head (1859–1909) 1943 steel cent 1955 doubled-die cent 1974 aluminium cent Lincoln cent (1909–present)
Nickel (5¢) (Half dime)   
Flowing Hair (1794–1795) Draped Bust (1796-1797, 1800-1805) Capped Bust (1829–1837) Seated Liberty (1837–1873) Shield (1866–1883) Liberty Head (1883–1913) Buffalo (1913–1938) Jefferson (1938–present)
Dime (10¢)   
Disme (1792) Draped Bust (1796-1807) Capped Bust (1809–1837) Seated Liberty (1837–1891) Barber (1892–1916) Mercury (1916–1945) Roosevelt (1946–present)
Quarter dollar (25¢)   
Draped Bust (1796-1807) Capped Bust (1815–1839) Seated Liberty (1839–1891) Barber (1892–1916) Standing Liberty (1916–1930) Washington (1931–present)
Half dollar (50¢)   
Flowing Hair (1794–1795) Draped Bust (1796–1807) Capped Bust (1807–1839) Seated Liberty (1839–1891) Barber (1892–1915) Walking Liberty (1916–1947) Franklin (1948–1963) Kennedy (1964–present)
Dollar ($1)   
Flowing Hair (1794–1795) Draped Bust (1795–1804) 1804 silver (1804) Gobrecht (1836–1873) Seated Liberty (1836–1873) Gold (1849–1889) Trade (1873–1885) Morgan (1878–1904; 1921) Peace (1921–1935) Eisenhower (1971–1978) Anthony (1979–1981; 1999) Silver Eagle (1986–present) Sacagawea (2000–present) Presidential (2007–present)
Quarter eagle (1796–1929) Three-dollar piece (1854–1889) Half eagle (1795–1929) Eagle (1795–1933) Double eagle (1850–1933) Gold Eagle (1986–present) Gold Buffalo (2006–present) First Spouse gold bullion coins (2007–present) Turban Head eagle Indian Head gold pieces Indian Head eagle Saint-Gaudens double eagle
Half cent (1793–1857) Two-cent piece (1864–1873) Three-cent piece (1851–1889) Twenty-cent piece (1875–1878) Early United States commemorative coins (1893–1954) Modern United States commemorative coins (1982–present) Platinum Eagle (1997–present) America the Beautiful Silver Bullion Coins (2010–present)

Abraham Lincoln i/ˈeɪbrəhæm ˈlɪŋkən/ (February 12, 1809 – April 15, 1865) was the 16th President of the United States, serving from March 1861 until his assassination in April 1865. Lincoln successfully led his country through its greatest constitutional, military and moral crisis – the American Civil War – preserving the Union while ending slavery, and promoting economic and financial modernization. Reared in a poor family on the western frontier, Lincoln was mostly self-educated, and became a country lawyer, a Whig Party leader, Illinois state legislator during the 1830s, and a one-term member of the United States House of Representatives during the 1840s. After a series of debates in 1858 that gave national visibility to his opposition to the expansion of slavery, Lincoln lost a Senate race to his arch-rival, Stephen A. Douglas. Lincoln, a moderate from a swing state, secured the Republican Party nomination. With almost no support in the South, Lincoln swept the North and was elected president in 1860. His election was the signal for seven southern slave states to declare their secession from the Union and form the Confederacy. The departure of the Southerners gave Lincoln's party firm control of Congress, but no formula for compromise or reconciliation was found, and the war came.
When the North enthusiastically rallied behind the national flag after the Confederate attack on Fort Sumter on April 12, 1861, Lincoln concentrated on the military and political dimensions of the war effort. His goal was now to reunify the nation. As the South was in a state of insurrection, Lincoln exercised his authority to suspend habeas corpus in that situation, arresting and detaining thousands of suspected secessionists without their trials. Lincoln prevented British recognition of the Confederacy by skillfully handling the Trent affair in late 1861. His efforts toward the abolition of slavery include issuing his Emancipation Proclamation in 1863, encouraging the border states to outlaw slavery, and helping push through Congress the Thirteenth Amendment to the United States Constitution, which finally freed all the black slaves nationwide in December 1865. Lincoln closely supervised the war effort, especially the selection of top generals, including commanding general Ulysses S. Grant. Lincoln brought leaders of various factions of his party into his cabinet and pressured them to cooperate. Under Lincoln's leadership, the Union set up a naval blockade that shut down the South's normal trade, took control of the border slave states at the start of the war, gained control of communications with gunboats on the southern river systems, and tried repeatedly to capture the Confederate capital at Richmond, Virginia. Each time a general failed, Lincoln substituted another until finally Grant succeeded in 1865.
An exceptionally astute politician deeply involved with power issues in each state, he reached out to War Democrats and managed his own re-election in the 1864 presidential election. As the leader of the moderate faction of the Republican party, Lincoln found his policies and personality were "blasted from all sides": Radical Republicans demanded harsher treatment of the South, War Democrats desired more compromise, Copperheads despised him, and irreconcilable secessionists plotted his death.[3] Politically, Lincoln fought back with patronage, by pitting his opponents against each other, and by appealing to the American people with his powers of oratory.[4] His Gettysburg Address of 1863 became the most quoted speech in American history.[5] It was an iconic statement of America's dedication to the principles of nationalism, republicanism, equal rights, liberty, and democracy. At the close of the war, Lincoln held a moderate view of Reconstruction, seeking to reunite the nation speedily through a policy of generous reconciliation in the face of lingering and bitter divisiveness. Six days after the surrender of Confederate commanding general Robert E. Lee, however, Lincoln was assassinated by actor and Confederate sympathizer John Wilkes Booth. Lincoln's assassination was the first assassination of a U.S. president and sent the nation into mourning. Lincoln has been consistently ranked by scholars and the public as one of the three greatest U.S. presidents

16th President of the United States
In office
March 4, 1861 – April 15, 1865
Vice President    Hannibal Hamlin
Andrew Johnson
Preceded by    James Buchanan
Succeeded by    Andrew Johnson
Member of the U.S. House of Representatives
from Illinois's 7th district
In office
March 4, 1847 – March 4, 1849
Preceded by    John Henry
Succeeded by    Thomas Harris
Personal details
Born    February 12, 1809
Hodgenville, Kentucky, U.S.
Died    April 15, 1865 (aged 56)
Petersen House, Washington, D.C., U.S.
Resting place    Lincoln's Tomb, Oak Ridge Cemetery
Springfield, Illinois
Citizenship    United States
San Marino[1][2][note 1]
Political party    Republican (1854–1865)
National Union (1864–1865)
Other political
affiliations    Whig (Before 1854)
Spouse(s)    Mary Todd
Children    Robert
Profession    Lawyer
Military service
Service/branch    Illinois Militia
Years of service    1832
Rank     Captain
Battles/wars    Black Hawk War

1860 election 1864 election Assassination Black Hawk War Emancipation Proclamation First inauguration Funeral and burial Judicial appointments Lincoln's Birthday Presidency Second inauguration

Lyceum address (1838) Peoria speech (1854) "Lost Speech" (1856) House Divided speech (1858) Lincoln–Douglas debates (1858) Cooper Union Address (1860) Farewell Address (1861) First inaugural address (1861) Gettysburg Address (1863) Second inaugural address (1865)
Mary Todd Lincoln Robert Todd Lincoln Edward Baker Lincoln Willie Lincoln Tad Lincoln Family tree
Bibliography Cultural depictions Lincoln–Kennedy coincidences Papers Patent
Life and views   
Early life and career Electoral history Medical and mental health Poetry Religion Sexuality Slavery
Ford's Theatre Lincoln Birthplace Lincoln Boyhood Memorial Lincoln Home Lincoln Memorial Lincoln's New Salem Lincoln Park Lincoln Tomb Mount Rushmore Presidential Library and Museum

Presidents of the United States

George Washington John Adams Thomas Jefferson James Madison James Monroe John Quincy Adams Andrew Jackson Martin Van Buren William Henry Harrison John Tyler James K. Polk Zachary Taylor Millard Fillmore Franklin Pierce James Buchanan Abraham Lincoln Andrew Johnson Ulysses S. Grant Rutherford B. Hayes James A. Garfield Chester A. Arthur Grover Cleveland Benjamin Harrison Grover Cleveland William McKinley Theodore Roosevelt William Howard Taft Woodrow Wilson Warren G. Harding Calvin Coolidge Herbert Hoover Franklin D. Roosevelt Harry S. Truman Dwight D. Eisenhower John F. Kennedy Lyndon B. Johnson Richard Nixon Gerald Ford Jimmy Carter Ronald Reagan George H. W. Bush Bill Clinton George W. Bush Barack Obama

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RMS Titanic was a passenger liner that struck an iceberg on her maiden voyage from Southampton, England, to New York City, and sank on 15 April 1912, resulting in the deaths of 1,517 people in one of the deadliest peacetime maritime disasters in history.
The largest passenger steamship in the world at the time, the Olympic-class RMS Titanic was owned by the White Star Line and constructed at the Harland and Wolff shipyard in Belfast, Ireland, UK. After setting sail for New York City on 10 April 1912 with 2,223 people on board, she hit the iceberg four days into the crossing, at 11:40 pm on 14 April 1912, and sank at 2:20 am the following morning. The high casualty rate resulting from the sinking was due in part to the fact that, although complying with the regulations of the time, the ship carried lifeboats for only 1,178 people. A disproportionate number of men died due to the "women and children first" protocol that was enforced by the ship's crew.
Titanic was designed by experienced engineers, using some of the most advanced technologies and extensive safety features of the time. The sinking of a passenger liner on her maiden voyage, the high loss of life and media frenzy over Titanic's famous victims, the legends about the sinking, the resulting changes in maritime law, and the discovery of the wreck have all contributed to the enduring interest in Titanic.

Ocean liners with four funnels
SS Kaiser Wilhelm der Grosse (1897) · SS Deutschland (1900) · SS Kronprinz Wilhelm (1901) · SS Kaiser Wilhelm II (1902) · RMS Lusitania (1906) · RMS Mauretania (1906) · SS Kronprinzessin Cecilie (1906) · SS France (1910) · RMS Olympic (1910) · RMS Titanic (1911) · RMS Aquitania (1913) · HMHS Britannic (1914) · RMS Windsor Castle (1922) · RMS Arundel Castle (1921)
Timeline of the world's largest passenger ships
Syracusia (240 BCE) · Thalamegos (200 BCE) · The Caravel (1400s) · SS Royal William (1831) · SS Great Western (1837) · SS British Queen (1839) · SS President (1840) · SS Great Britain (1845) · SS Atrato (1854) · SS Great Eastern (1858) · RMS Celtic (1901) · RMS Baltic (1903) · RMS Empress of Scotland (1906) · RMS Lusitania (1907) · RMS Mauretania (1907) · RMS Olympic (1911) · RMS Titanic (1912 ) · SS Imperator (1913) · SS Leviathan (1913) · RMS Majestic (1922) · SS Normandie (1935) · RMS Queen Elizabeth (1940) · MS Carnival Destiny (1996) · MS Grand Princess (1997) · MS Voyager of the Seas (1999) · MS Explorer of the Seas (2000) · MS Navigator of the Seas (2002) · RMS Queen Mary 2 (2004) · MS Freedom of the Seas / MS Liberty of the Seas / MS Independence of the Seas (2006) · MS Oasis of the Seas (2009) · MS Allure of the Seas (2010)
Olympic-class ocean liners
RMS Olympic (1910) · RMS Titanic (1911) · HMHS Britannic (1914)
Deck officers on the RMS Titanic
Edward J. Smith, Captain · Henry T. Wilde, Chief Officer · William M. Murdoch, First Officer · Charles H. Lightoller, Second Officer · Herbert J. Pitman, Third Officer · Joseph G. Boxhall, Fourth Officer · Harold G. Lowe, Fifth Officer · James P. Moody, Sixth Officer
RMS Titanic on film and TV
Saved from the Titanic (1912) · In Nacht und Eis (1912) · Atlantic (1929) · Titanic (1943) · Titanic (1953) · A Night to Remember (1958) · S.O.S. Titanic (1979) · Raise the Titanic (1980) · Titanic (TV miniseries) (1996) · No Greater Love (1996) · Titanic (1997) · The Legend of the Titanic (1999) · Titanic: The Legend Goes On (2001) · Ghosts of the Abyss (2003) · Titanic II (2010) · Titanic: Blood & Steel (2012)
Memorials to the sinking of the RMS Titanic
United Kingdom
Memorial to the Engine Room Heroes of the Titanic, Liverpool
Titanic Musicians' Memorial Southampton
Titanic Engineers' Memorial, Southampton
Titanic Memorial, Belfast
Titanic Orchestra's Memorial, Liverpool

United States
Straus Park, New York City
Titanic Memorial, New York City
Titanic Memorial, Washington, D.C.
Titanic Memorial Bandstand, Ballarat, Australia
Titanic Memorial, Broken Hill, Australia
Ships that were lost on their maiden voyage
Naval ships
Vasa (1628) · Georgiana (1863) · Flach (1866) · Bismarck (1941)1 · Dinsdale (1942)1
Passenger ships
and cargo liners
Amazon (1851) · Tayleur (1854) · Titanic (1912) · Georges Philippar (1932) · Magdalena (1949) · Hans Hedtoft (1959) · Zenobia (1980)
Cargo ships
Batavia (1629) · Fortuyn (1723) · Amsterdam (1749) · Carrier Pigeon (1852) · Irex (1890) · Hastier (1919) · Adolf Vinnen (1923) · Michael E (1941)1 · Alexander Macomb (1942)1 · Empire Clough (1942)1 · Empire Drum (1942)1, 2 · Empire Dryden (1942)1, 2 · George Calvert (1942)1 · John Morgan (1943)1 · Ranga (1982)
Racing yachts
Mohawk (1876)
1 = Due to enemy action. 2 = Maiden revenue-earning voyage.
White Star Line ships
Surviving Ships
Nomadic (1911)
Oceanic (Never completed)
Former Ships
Red Jacket (1853) · Blue Jacket (1854) · Tayleur (1854) · Oceanic (1870) · Atlantic (1871) · Baltic (1871) · Tropic (1871) · Asiatic (1871) · Republic (1872) · Adriatic (1872) · Celtic (1872) · Traffic (1872) · Belgic (1872) · Gaelic (1873) · Britannic (1874) · Germanic (1875) · Arabic (1881) · Coptic (1881) · Ionic (1883) · Doric (1883) · Belgic (1885) · Gaelic (1885) · Cufic (1885) · Runic (1889) · Teutonic (1889) · Majestic (1890) · Tauric (1891) · Magnetic (1891) · Nomadic (1891) · Naronic (1892) · Bovic (1892) · Gothic (1893) · Cevic (1894) · Pontic (1894) · Georgic (1895) · Delphic (1897) · Cymric (1898) · Afric (1899) · Medic (1899) · Persic (1899) · Oceanic  · Runic (1900) · Suevic (1901) · Celtic (1901) · Athenic (1902) · Corinthic (1902) · Ionic (1903) · Cedric (1903) · Victorian (1903) · Armenian (1903) · Arabic (1903) · Romanic (1903) · Cretic (1903) · Republic (1903) · Canopic (1904) · Cufic (1904) · Baltic (1904) · Tropic (1904) · Gallic (1907) · Adriatic (1907) · Laurentic (1909) · Megantic (1909) · Zeeland (1910) · Traffic (1911) · Olympic (1911) · Belgic (1911) · Zealandic (1911) · Titanic (1912) · Ceramic (1912)  · Lapland (1914)  · Britannic (1914)  · Belgic (1917) · Justicia (1918) · Vedic (1918) · Bardic (1919) · Gallic (1920) · Mobile (1920) · Arabic (1920) · Homeric (1920) · Haverford (1921) · Poland (1922) · Majestic (1922) · Pittsburgh (1922) · Doric (1923) · Delphic (1925) · Regina (1925) · Albertic (1927) · Calgaric (1927) · Laurentic (1927) · Britannic (1930) · Georgic (1932)

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