The "Republic of China sailing currency" is one of the ten honorable items of modern Chinese mechanism currency. Its fame is determined by its historicity and rarity. This coin is elegantly designed and well carved, but it is rare to survive because of its small amount of casting and circulation. It is of great historical and academic value.
The coin has performed well in recent years' auctions, and it has great room for appreciation. The value of the coin in the auction market in 2017 has reached 3 million. Appreciation is fast and worth collecting.
此币正面中央铸：孙中山着西服“九分脸”肖像，肖像上环铸：“中华民国十八年”七字。银币背面铸：“国民党党旗和中华民国国旗，双旗交叉由缎带所系，矗立于地球之上”。地球、双旗的构图，意含中国傲立于世界之巅之意，显示出气势恢宏，霸气，寓意深刻。双旗周边环铸英文：“THE REPUBLIC OF CHINA”，中译为（中华民国），下端地球上铸：“圆壹”二字。
The coin was cast in the center of the front: Sun Yat-sen wore a portrait of "Nine Faces" in a suit, and the portrait was cast on the ring: "Eighteen Years of the Republic of China". The silver coin was cast on the back: "The flag of the Kuomintang and the flag of the Republic of China, two flags crossed by ribbons, standing above the earth." The composition of the earth and the two flags implies that China stands proudly at the top of the world, showing magnificence, domineering and profound implications. "The REPUBLIC OF CHINA" is cast in English around the double flag, translated into Chinese (Republic of China), and the word "round one" is cast on the lower earth.
This coin was once named the most beautiful silver dollar in the Republic of China because of its extraordinary design, deep sculpture and excellent foundry. It was later selected as one of the ten treasures of the silver coins of the Republic of China, so it was cherished by the people in the spring circle.
The silver coin of the Qing Dynasty, a round version of the Dragon money, its special feature is that the dragon must be down into a line, commonly known as the long-bearded dragon or straight-bearded dragon.
The pattern is carved on the back. Seven yuan and two cents for each warehouse, containing 96%--97% of sterling silver. Count in circulation. The silver coin in the Qing Dynasty was three Yuan Long (1911) in Tianjin. At that time, the Qing government wanted to unify the monetary system, hired senior overseas technicians to carefully design and manufacture this set of Xuantong three-year large-scale silver coins, including six or seven formats, Changxulong is one of them. The new coins had just been tried out and coined during the Wuchang Uprising, so most of the new silver coins died, leaving only a small number of samples. Long-Xulong is named for its specialty of beard on the back of the Dragon head. It belongs to the nature of sample. It is valued for its exquisite design and rare existence.
In the Qing Dynasty, one of the three round ingots was stamped "Xinyiquan" by Sichuan salt craftsmen in Guangxu 27 years. After the salt lessons were centralized in the salt depot Department of Sichuan Province, the silver ingots with the specifications of "Tongyu salt lesson" were uniformly dumped and stored in the salt depot, which belonged to the treasure of Sichuan salt tax ingots.