Silver Coin Melt Calculators

The following country specific Silver Coin Melt Calculators are easy tools to determine the value of silver within your coins, also known as their "melt values."

US Silver Coin Melt Calculator – Finds the silver value within the following coins:

  • Jefferson War Nickel (1942-1945)
  • Kennedy Half Dollar (1964)
  • Mercury Dime (1916-194)
  • Kennedy Half Dollar (1965-1970)
  • Roosevelt Dime (1946-1964)
  • Morgan Dollar (1878-1921)
  • Washington Quarter (1932-1964)
  • Peace Dollar (1921-1935)
  • Walking Liberty Half Dollar (1916-1947)
  • Eisenhower Dollar (1971-1976)
  • Franklin Half Dollar (1948-1963)
  • Silver Eagles (1986 – Present)


Australian Silver Coin Melt Calculator – This Aussie coin calculator shows the silver within:

  • 3 Pence (1910-1944)
  • Shilling (1946-1963)
  • 3 Pence (1947-1964)
  • Florin (1910-1945)
  • 6 Pence (1910-1945)
  • Florin (1946-1963)
  • 6 Pence (1946-1963)
  • 50 Cents (1966)
  • Shilling (1910-1945)
  • Crown (1937-1938)


Canadian Silver Coin Melt Calculator – The calculator for Canada determines the silver within the following circulation change:

  • $0.10 (1920-1967)
  • $0.25 (1967-1968)
  • $0.10 (1967-1968)
  • $0.50 (1920-1967)
  • $0.25 (1920-1967)
  • $1.00 (1935-1967)


New Zealand Silver Coin Melt Calculator – Find the silver value for these New Zealand silver coins:

  • $0.10(1920-1967)
  • $0.25(1967-1968)
  • $0.10(1967-1968)
  • $0.50(1920-1967)
  • $0.25(1920-1967)
  • $1.00(1935-1967)


Also check out this Silver Coin Melt Values website for useful silver coin calculators.

Silver coin melt calculators are an important tool in the evaluation of any silver coin or silver coin set. These calculators allow you to input the number of certain precious metal coins from the United States, Canada, Australia or New Zealand and receive a total value of those coins based on routinely updated silver spots.

Coin values are constantly changing as the silver market is always varying based on the economic principle of supply and demand. New silver is continually being mined in addition to vast quantities of the precious metal being re-sold by those who had purchased it in the past.

This influx of silver is counteracted by those making new purchases of the precious metal. In times where more people are looking to buy silver than is currently in the market, prices typically go up. When more are looking to sell than there are buyers for, prices generally go down. Other factors are known to influence buyers and sellers, but supply and demand still remains at the heart of market pricing and thus the related coin melt values.

When looking for coin values, it is important to positively identify the coin in question. Compositions of certain coins can vary depending on when they were struck. Even some coins struck in the same year can have differing silver compositions so research is needed in order to properly identify them.

Also, it is important to note that a coin’s melting value is only one indicator of a coin’s true worth. One must also consider other things like numismatic value. This is the worth of a coin to other collectors. At times, numismatic value can be equal to a coins’ value when melted, or it may be much higher depending on the rarity and condition of the coin in question.