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A dollar bill misprint occurs when a bill is printed incorrectly during manufacture by the United States Mint. Common misprint inaccuracies include serial numbers, seals or cuts in the wrong place and color variations, such as a seal appearing as blue, red or yellow rat...


The number of five dollar bill misprints is unknown. Misprints happen on occasion at the Bureau of Engraving. Common misprints include misplaced Treasury seals, inverted serial numbers, pages that get folded during printing and an inverted overprint of the serial number...


Most $2 bills from 1976 are worth their face value because they are not old enough or rare enough to be collectible. A $2 bill from 1976 is worth more than $2 only if it is stamped, uncirculated, has a low serial number or has a star symbol.


As of 2015, the 1943 Bronze Lincoln Cent, the 1999 Wide "AM" Reverse Lincoln Cent and the 1969 S Lincoln Cent with a doubled-die obverse are some of the rarest misprinted coins. The 1982 No Mint Mark Roosevelt Dime is also an uncommon coin.


The $2 bill shows President Thomas Jefferson on the face or obverse side of the bill. The reverse side is a recreation of the painting "Declaration of Independence" by John Trumble.


A 1976 $2 bill is only worth face value, as of July 2014. This bill is not considered old enough or rare enough to be considered a collectible. Rarity is a major deciding factor in a currency's worth.


In the U.S, $2 bills exist, although they are rare. The front displays the portrait of Thomas Jefferson, the third president of the United States, while the back features a reproduced version of John Trumbull's painting "The Declaration of Independence."