The 1932 copper dollar was a one dollar gold coin issued by the U.S. government in 1932, a time when America was beginning to establish its independence from Great Britain. The copper coin was struck at the Philadelphia Mint under the direction of the U.S. Treasury Department. The coin has a diameter of 1.78 inches and weighs 0.38 grams, making it the second heaviest copper coin in American history (behind only the 1933 $10 gold dollar).
The coin was struck in an alloy of copper and gold rather than sterling, so the coin’s weight is based on the coin’s weight in the alloy. The reverse design features a head and a skull, and is a reference to the head of a similar coin from the same year. The reverse design has some controversy over whether it should include a skull or a skull and crossbones, though most people agree it should be a skull.
The one major concern about the coin is that it’s supposed to have a design similar to the coin of the same year, however, it has been noted that the reverse design has a large hole cut into it, making it look like a hole in the coin. This may or may not affect the weight, but it doesn’t seem to add any value to the coin.
The coin looks like it’s made of some metal that’s not quite metal (i.e. not gold) and looks as it should. The only thing I can see this being an issue with is the hole in the coin, and it looks as if it might not be a very small hole.
I’m not sure how the coin’s design will affect its weight, but the coin has been altered from its original design to make it look like a hole in the coin. The hole is actually the result of a laser being used to modify the material of the coin. The reason is that this would make the coin more difficult to melt down since the laser would have to cut holes into the metal, something that would take much longer than simply cutting a hole in the coin.