- This page was last modified on 31 March 2017, at 02:30.
Image: 2001 KY Proof
Original image (1,086 × 1,073 pixels, file size: 1.63 MB, MIME type: image/png)
Description: The reverse side of the Kentucky State Quarter. It is a "proof" obtained from the US Mint website and has its background removed, was cropped, and converted to PNG with Macromedia Fireworks.
Title: 2001 KY Proof
Author: T. James Ferrell, employee of the US Mint
Permission: This image depicts a unit of currency issued by the United States of America. If this is an image of paper currency or a coin not listed here, it is solely a work of the United States government, is ineligible for US copyright, and is therefore in the public domain in the United States. Fraudulent use of this image is punishable under applicable counterfeiting laws. As listed by the United States Secret Service at money illustrations, the Counterfeit Detection Act of 1992, Public Law 102-550, in Section 411 of Title 31 of the Code of Federal Regulations (31 CFR 411), permits color illustrations of U.S. currency provided: 1. The illustration is of a size less than three-fourths or more than one and one-half, in linear dimension, of each part of the item illustrated; 2. The illustration is one-sided; and 3. All negatives, plates, positives, digitized storage medium, graphic files, magnetic medium, optical storage devices, and any other thing used in the making of the illustration that contain an image of the illustration or any part thereof are destroyed and/or deleted or erased after their final use. Certain coins contain copyrights licensed to the U.S. Mint and owned by third parties or assigned to and owned by the U.S. Mint . For the United States Mint circulating coin design use policy, see ; for the policy on the 50 State Quarters, see . Also: COM:ART#Photograph of an old coin found on the Internet The original design selected for the coin was created by Benjamin Blair, then a university student. As can be seen on this site, Ferrell's final design is substantially different from Blair's to be accorded its own copyright, and as a US government employee, Ferrell's work is in the public domain.
Usage Terms: Public domain
License: Public domain
Attribution Required?: No