having the appearance of a proof coin, that is, mirrorlike fields
A coin that looks like a proof but isn't really. A great British example that is often confused as a proof is the 1951 Festival of Britain crown.
Having mirrorlike fields, similar to a coin struck as a Proof
An business strike coin having mirrorlike fields giving it an appearance similar to that of a proof strike.
a circulation strike that mimics the deeply reflective appearance of a Proof coin.
a term used to describe the mirror-like surfaces on business strike coins that resemble proof coins
Said of a presentation piece or an exceptional production coin, struck from brilliantly polished dies on a blank which may or may not also have been polished before striking.
Describes an Uncirculated coin with a mirrorlike reflective surface but lacking the full characteristics of a proof.
Used to describe any uncirculated coin with a mirrorlike reflective surface but lacking the full characteristics of a proof.
Most often used as a designation in the Morgan dollar series and usually a characteristic of the first coins struck on newly polished dies. It may also refer to a coin whose fields have a mirrored finish and sometimes frosty devices as well - that sometimes causes a cameo effect.
Term to designate a coin that has mirror-like surfaces, the term especially applicable to Morgan dollars. Those Morgan dollars that meet PCGS prooflike standards are designated PL.
A coin that has mirror-like surfaces. This term is particularly applicable to Morgan dollars.