GOLD INGOT WEIGHT - INGOT WEIGHT

Gold Ingot Weight - Proof Gold American Eagles.

Gold Ingot Weight


gold ingot weight
    weight
  • The force exerted on the mass of a body by a gravitational field
  • the vertical force exerted by a mass as a result of gravity
  • slant: present with a bias; "He biased his presentation so as to please the share holders"
  • The quality of being heavy
  • A body's relative mass or the quantity of matter contained by it, giving rise to a downward force; the heaviness of a person or thing
  • burden: weight down with a load
    ingot
  • An ingot is a material, usually metal, that is cast into a shape suitable for further processing. Non-metallic and semiconductor materials prepared in bulk form may also be referred to as ingots, particularly when cast by mold based methods.
  • A block of steel, gold, silver, or other metal, typically oblong in shape
  • metal that is cast in the shape of a block for convenient handling
  • A solid block of more or less pure metal, often but not necessarily bricklike in shape and trapezoidal in cross-section, the result of pouring out and cooling molten metal, often immediately after smelting from raw ore or alloying from constituents
    gold
  • coins made of gold
  • amber: a deep yellow color; "an amber light illuminated the room"; "he admired the gold of her hair"
  • made from or covered with gold; "gold coins"; "the gold dome of the Capitol"; "the golden calf"; "gilded icons"
  • An alloy of this
  • A yellow precious metal, the chemical element of atomic number 79, valued esp. for use in jewelry and decoration, and to guarantee the value of currencies
  • A deep lustrous yellow or yellow-brown color
gold ingot weight - Gold Bar
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78% (5)
A Rare and Exceptional Roman Republican Ingot, Among the Finest Known
A Rare and Exceptional Roman Republican Ingot, Among the Finest Known
Ingot circa 280-260, ? 1461 g. Two chickens feeding and facing each other; in centre field, above and below chickens’ heads, an eight rayed star. Rev. Two tridents pointing inwards; between them, two dolphins snout to snout. Haeberlin pl 53, 1. Thurlow-Vecchi AS 24, pl. 23. Crawford 12/1. Extremely rare and among the finest of very few specimens known. An impressive issue with an untouched green patina, extremely fine Ex Sternberg 18, 1986, 275 and Triton I, 1997, 754 sales. From the Goodman collection. The early Italic monetary system was based on the value of bronze, rather than silver or gold, which had long been preferred in the Greek world, including in the colonies founded by the Greeks in southern Italy and Sicily. The earliest bronze money was what Pliny the Elder called aes rude, lumps that were cast or broken into irregular shapes. While it fulfilled the need to condense value, it traded by weight, and thus was missing one of the key elements of coinage, a unit of value that was part of a well-structured system. Over time this principal objection was mitigated as bronze began to be cast into meaningful shapes, in this case rectangular bars or ingots which seem to be what Pliny calls aes signatum. A further refinement occurred when designs, and even inscriptions were incorporated into their manufacture. By the time this aes signatum was cast the Romans and their central Italian neighbours had established something much closer to a coinage system than would have been recognised only decades before. This particular example is complete and represents an important relic of the Roman monetary system. Its neatly symmetrical design shows on its obverse two feeding hens flanked by stars, and the reverse presents confronted dolphins between trident-heads (or rostra, as Thomsen describes them). When it was necessary to make change, the bars were broken. The fact that most known examples of aes signatum are incomplete bars suggests this was a fairly common practice. What followed was an even greater refinement, as the rectangular bars of the aes signatum were transformed into bronzes cast in a disc shape, the aes grave. These coins incorporated marks of value in the designs and copied the round shape of coins that the Greeks had long been producing in the Italian peninsula. Intermingling with these cast lumps, ingots and circular discs of bronze were struck silver coins that the Romans either commissioned or made themselves sporadically from the late 4th Century through to the late 3rd Century. It is now generally accepted that the first Roman silver coins, the Mars/horse-head didrachms, (Cr. 13/1), are from the late 4th Century rather than the traditionally suggested period of c.290/80-275. Evidence from several realms suggest these first didrachms helped fund cooperative efforts between Romans and Campanians (with Neapolis as the probable mint) against the Samnites in about 326 B.C., at the start of the Second Samnite War. It is possible, however, that the occasion was the First Samnite War (343-341), especially since the only passage in which Livy describes Roman silver coinage (rather than bronze) in this early period is in his report of Rome’s peace with the Campanians in 340 (VIII.11.16). NAC52, 201
An Excessively Rare Greek Silver Tetradrachm of Rhodes (Islands off Caria), the Head of Helios with Unusual Exaggerated Features
An Excessively Rare Greek Silver Tetradrachm of Rhodes (Islands off Caria), the Head of Helios with Unusual Exaggerated Features
ISLANDS off CARIA, Rhodos. Rhodes. Circa 404-385 BC. AR Tetradrachm (15.50 g, 12h). Head of Helios facing slightly right / Rose with bud to right; PO?ION above, grain ear and Z to left; all within incuse square. Hecatomnus 62 (A41/P51); Berend 56; Ashton 32; SNG Keckman 378; SNG von Aulock -; BMC -; SNG Copenhagen -. EF, toned, a few light marks under tone. Struck from high relief dies of lovely style. Extremely rare variety, only three previously known, all from the same dies. The polis Rhodes was created out of a synoecism of the cities of Ialysos, Kamiros, and Lindos in 408/7 BC, and immediately began to issue a series of coinage that endured until the Roman era. The rose was chosen as the perennial reverse type, a punning allusion to the city's name. The obverse type was usually the head of Helios, the patron deity of the new polis, but occasionally the nymph Rhodos appeared. Until the end of the Rhodian series, these types adorned the coins, with a few exceptional issues that featured novel designs. The Chian standard was employed, although after a reduction in the late 340s, the standard is commonly called 'Rhodian.' The first issue of Rhodian coinage was a brief, yet large issue of tetradrachms, that stand among the finest pieces of Classical Greek art. On the obverse, the head of Helios is displayed in a nearly frontal position. Such facing head coins were not novel by this time, but the boldness of the design and the particularly high relief of the dies sets the Rhodian coinage apart from all others. Moreover, this facing head type was the standard obverse type for most of the Rhodian issues. The tetradrachm was the primary denomination until the later 4th century, when the didrachm became preeminent. Both of these denominations were supplemented by a wide variety of fractions, in both silver and bronze, and the tetradrachm was also issued on occasion after the 4th century. Around 190 BC, the coinage system was completely reorganized, with the primary denomination being the drachm, struck on a standard called 'plinthophoric' for the square incuse around the reverse type (plinthos = brick or ingot). Gold coinage was issued on only very rare occasions, and not until the 2nd century BC. As noted by Ashton, the coinage was issued fairly regularly, with occasional spikes in production that correlate to either construction work (e.g. the building of the Colossus) or military necessity. As a primary trading center in the Mediterranean, it is not surprising that the bulk of the coinage of Rhodes appears to have been used for regular state expenditure, such as maintaining its fleet, paying mercenaries, making contributions to the Nesiotic League (revived by Rhodes circa 200 BC), paying state officials, and maintaining a system that cared for its needy citizens (Ashton, pp. 96-7). The massive amount of coinage struck by Rhodes is evidenced by the adoption of the Rhodian weight standard by many other cities in the Hellenistic period, as well as the large amounts of Rhodian coins found in hoards today. CNGTriton13, 209

gold ingot weight
gold ingot weight
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