How much is 10 kopecks?

Ekaterina Ermolaeva
Ekaterina Ermolaeva
September 18, 2014
How much is 10 kopecks?

Interest in coins arose in the Middle Ages. Many of the talented and famous personalities of that time were fond of collecting coins of the times of Antiquity. However, in our days, collectors have not diminished, and even vice versa. But few people know that you can make good money on this. There are special coin markets, shops, online sites for buying / selling coins. You can get acquainted with them in detail here: Where to sell coins.

Let's look at how you can earn on coins, for example, 10 kopecks.

So, how much is 10 kopecks? Consider the most valuable coins from the period of the USSR to the present day.

The cost of coins depends on the year of issue, the mint, at which it was issued (Moscow or St. Petersburg), and the external condition.

Among numismatists there is a Sheldon scale for determining the quality of coins, you can read about it below.

How much is 10 kopecks USSR

Prices are approximate, quality level VF on Sheldon’s scale:

  • 10 kopecks 1921 - 900 rubles
  • 10 kopecks 1931 - 95,000 rubles
  • 10 kopecks 1944- 2 500 rub
  • 10 kopecks 1947 - 50,000 rubles
  • 10 kopecks 1958 - 32,000 rubles
  • 10 kopecks 1965 - 1 000 rub.
  • 10 kopecks 1966 - 1 000 rub.
  • 10 kopecks 1990 - 4,000 rubles (when issued at the Moscow Mint)
  • 10 kopecks 1991 - 2000 rubles (without specifying the mint)

How much is 10 kopeks 2000

  • Issue in Moscow - from 300 to 500 rubles
  • Issue in St. Petersburg - from 200 to 600 rubles

the cost depends on the quality (Sheldon scale)

How much is 10 kopecks 2001

  • St. Petersburg Mint - from 2 to 6 rubles
  • Moscow Mint - from 29 thousand rubles to 40 thousand rubles

How much are 10 kopecks of 2002

  • Regardless of the mint price is from 1 to 3 rubles

How much is 10 kopecks of 2003

  • Moscow Mint - from 700 to 2,000 rubles
  • St. Petersburg Mint - from 100 to 400 rubles

Sheldon's scale to determine the status of coins

  • U - excellent condition - no scuffs and bright shine (such coins are often stored in individual packaging)
  • AU - almost superb quality - subtle changes.
  • XF - excellent condition - small scuffs on fine details of the picture
  • VF - very good - abrasion of the surface and pattern is noticeable, but you can see 75% of the details
  • F - good quality - such coins were usually in circulation for a long time, but 50% of the details are clearly visible.
  • VG - satisfactory - only 25% of the original pattern is distinguishable.
  • G - weak - only the main large parts are visible, the coin is "worn out".