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Dating modern chinese coins

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A local heritage inspection team dated the coins to the reign of Wang Mang, a Han dynasty official who briefly usurped power from the Han dynasty from 8AD - 23AD.

The hoard of coins was buried in a hole about 50cm deep and 60cm wide, Zhang said.

The coin proved quite popular, and continued to be issued in various versions for the next six centuries!

The K'ai Yuan coin was introduced by Chinese Emperor Kao Tsu, who founded the Tang Dyansty in 618AD.

A farmer in western China has dug up nearly half a tonne of ancient coins that date back to the time of Jesus.

The farmer, surnamed Zhang, discovered the coins,which weighed 459kg, on Saturday while he was preparing the foundations for his village house near Xingping, Shaanxi province, Shaanxi Radio and Television reported.

But archaeologists said they were not valuable as a large amount of similar coins had also been discovered across the province over the years.

The farmer said that during the 1980s, his family had also dug up another 80kg of similar coins, which they later sold off as regular copper.

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Many of these Modern Chinese coins are highly sought after and are being returned back to China.

The beginning of the Qin Dynasty (221–206 BCE), the first dynasty to unify China, saw the introduction of a standardised coinage for the whole Empire.

Subsequent dynasties produced variations on these round coins throughout the imperial period.

Chinese coins were manufactured by being cast in molds, whereas western coins were typically cut and hammered or, in later times, milled.

Chinese coins were usually made from mixtures of metals such copper, tin and lead, from bronze, brass or iron: precious metals like gold and silver were uncommonly used.