The specific heat of tin at 25 degrees Celsius is 0.21 joules per gram per degree Celsius. Since tin is a solid, its specific heat is nearly constant at room temperature and above.
Specific heat is the amount of heat needed to raise the temperature of one unit of mass by one degree Celsius. To determine the value of the specific heat of a material multiply the mass by the change in temperature and divide by the heat added, so long as no phase changes occur (e.g. going from a liquid to a gas). Silver has a similar specific heat to tin, so they both require about the same amount of energy to raise one degree Celsius.