2011 United States Mint Set

2011 United States Mint Set
2011 United States Mint Set 2011 United States Mint Set 2011 United States Mint Set 2011 United States Mint Set 2011 United States Mint Set
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2011-PD Mint Set

About the sets: The coins in the 2011-PD Mint Sets were Uncirculated pieces pulled from regular production runs, thus the quality of the individual coins varies widely from set to set and even within a set.

The 2011-PD Mint Set contained twenty-eight coins, including the following:

2011-PD Mint Set Cent Nickel Dime Quarter Half Dollar One Dollar
Philadelphia 1 1 1 5 1 5
Denver 1 1 1 5 1 5


One example of each of the following from the Philadelphia and Denver Mints: Gettysburg National Military Park Quarter, Glacier National Park Quarter, Olympic National Park Quarter, Vicksburg National Military Park Quarter, and Chickasaw National Recreation Area Quarter (all Copper-Nickel Clad). The four Presidential Dollars are Andrew Johnson, Ulysses S. Grant, Rutherford B. Haynes, and James Garfield (Copper-Nickel Clad). The Native American Dollar reverse features a peace pipe exchange to commemorate the alliance between the Great Wampanoag Nation and the early settlers at Plymouth Bay in 1621. (Copper-Nickel Clad).

Mintage: 533,529 sets

About the sets: The 2011-PD Mint Set contains five new issues in the America the Beautiful™ Quarter program, as well as a one-year-only Native American Dollar design depicting the passing of the peace pipe between early Plymouth Bay settlers and the Great Wampanoag Nation in 1621.

Original packaging: The 2011-PD Mint Set consisted of two different sets in two blister-style folders. The blue folder contains coins from the Philadelphia Mint, the red folder contains coins from the Denver Mint. Each folder contains the Cents, Nickels, Dime, Half Dollar, and Dollar, alongside the following five 2011 Quarters: Gettysburg National Military Park, Glacier National Park, Olympic National Park, Vicksburg National Military Park, and Chickasaw National Recreation Area. Completing each folder are the four 2011 Presidential Dollars: Andrew Johnson, Ulysses S. Grant, Rutherford B. Haynes, and James Garfield.

America in 2011

The quiz show Jeopardy airs the victory of IBM's artificial intelligence program Watson over two of the show's most successful contestants. Frank Buckles, America's last surviving World War I veteran and one of only three verified surviving veterans of the war worldwide, dies at the age of 110. Standard & Poor's downgrades its outlook on long-term sovereign debt of the United States to negative from stable for the first time in history. Occupy Wall Street: Thousands march on Wall Street in response to high unemployment, record executive bonuses, and extensive bailouts of the financial system.

The World in 2011

Osama bin Laden, the founder and leader of the militant group Al-Qaeda and the most-wanted fugitive on the US list was killed during an American military operation in Pakistan. The last American troops are withdrawn from Iraq, ending the Iraq War. North Korean dictator Kim Jong Il dies.

Year of Issue 2011
Country United States
Composition Copper-Nickel - CuNi
Purity Mixed
A state of preservation used to describe coins that never circulated in the channels of commerce, i.e. a coin without any wear from circulation.
Denomination Varies
Currency Type Dollar
Mint Name
Denver - D
To meet the need for a United States Mint location in the heart of the West, the U.S. Government acquired the assay office and private mint of Clark, Gruber and Company for $25,000 in 1863. While a new assay office was immediately set up in its place, the new branch of the U.S. Mint wasn't in full operation until 1906. Initially responsible for minting $20 Double Eagles from Colorado gold, today the Denver Mint produces about 40 million coins a day -- a total of 8 billion coins a year.
Philadelphia - P
From its humble beginnings on Seventh Street through four different locations, the United States Mint's "Mother Mint" at 151 North Independence Mall East in Philadelphia is the largest of its kind in the world. The Philadelphia Mint is home to die production for all U.S. coinage, as well as facilities that produce a daily average of 30 million coins worth about $1 million.
U.S. Mint
Created by the United States Congress through the Coinage Act of 1792, the United States Mint opened its first building in Philadelphia in 1793. Today, the U.S. Mint strikes circulating coins, as well as special collector coins and sets at the "Mother Mint" of Philadelphia and the branch mints of Denver, San Francisco and West Point.
Coin Weight Various
Dimensions Various
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