The Table Tennis fifty pence designed by Alan Linsdell is part of the Olympic sports coin collection. This 50p had a circulation mintage of 1,737,500 and is valued at about £2.25.
Can be found in change: 1,737,500 coins created to enter circulation. Available to purchase in Brilliant Uncirculated quality from release date: 22 July 2010.
Coin Value - How much is my Table Tennis 50p coin worth?
A circulated coin in good condition is worth about £2.25. Brilliant Uncirculated: Prices from £2.99 on issue, in as new condition this BU 50p coin is worth about £4.50.
There are many 50p coin designs that can be found in your change - find out which 50p coins are the most valuable?
Brilliant Uncirculated coins produced by The Royal Mint must be sold in packaging when first offered for sale - whether direct or via official distributors.
This 50p in Brilliant Uncirculated quality was included in these coin packs / sets:
London 2012 sports collection - Table Tennis
Available to purchase on the release date 22 July 2010 for £2.99 from The Royal Mint, currently valued at £5 +67% for as new packaging and coin.
Packs Sold: 123,195
Table Tennis Coin Cover
Available to purchase on the release date 18 January 2011 for £9.95, currently valued at £22 +121% for as new packaging and coin.
Coin Reverse (tails side)
A design which depicts two table tennis bats against the background of a table and net, with the London 2012 Paralympic logo above and the denomination, "50 PENCE", below.
Design by: Alan Linsdell
In a Royal Mint video interview with the Table Tennis coin designer Alan Linsdell (click image above to view), asked why did you choose table tennis for your design?, Alan said: Well I started playing table tennis when I was eight and carried on until I was twenty eight and now I’ve switched to badminton actually but I was really keen on it while I was playing it and I played competitively for a team for about three years as well and I played badminton for a very long time as well, nearly thirty years but I had to stop playing that because I developed a heart problem so then I went back to playing table tennis so when this competition came up table tennis was the sport I was playing again so it was the first sport that I thought of.Coin Obverse (heads side)
4th portrait of Queen Elizabeth II by Ian Rank-Broadley FRBS with the inscription "ELIZABETH II • D • G • REG • F • D • 2011 •".Coin Specification
Quality: Circulation / BU
Table Tennis made its Olympic debut at Seoul 1988. The first player to score 11 points wins each game based on best of 7 games for singles and best of 5 for team matches.
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