a coin intended for circulation (as opposed to a proof coin specially made for collectors).
a coin produced for general use and circulation. Non-business strikes would be coins such as proofs, and special uncirculated coins or sets not intended to circulate.
A coin struck for circulation
A coin struck with the intent of serving in the channels of commerce, i.e. to be circulated.
Coins struck for commerce that the Mint places into circulation. C-Mint Gold coins struck at the Charlotte, North Carolina branch Mint. This Mint only struck gold coins from late 1837 until its seizure by the Confederacy. Coins struck in late 1837 were dated 1838.
a coin produced for general circulation, unlike a proof coin, which is specifically produced for collectors
A coin made for commercial purposes. Also known as circulation strike.
A coin that was struck with the intent to be used in regular commerce.
The strike used by the mint to manufacture coins for everyday use. This differs from a proof strike.
A coin given only one blow from the dies, intended for normal circulation or commercial use; same as production coin.
A coin intended for circulation in the channels of commerce (as opposed to a proof coin specifically struck for collectors).
A coin intended for circulation in the channels of commerce (in contrast to a proof coin specifically struck for collectors).
A coin intended for general circulation and commercial use. Compare to proof.