A cent (¢) was a form of money used on Earth, especially in the United States of America. One hundred cents was worth a single dollar.



The November 1944 issue of American Life cost fifteen cents.[2]

When Rebos was calling in his threat that he was going to sabotage the Mars missile launch, he didn't have five cents to extend his call for another three minutes, which is why he should have called collect.[3]

When Wendy Harris sees the junky automobiles at Rebos' Auto Parts & Wreck Yard, she tells Marvin White that she wouldn't give two cents for the whole lot.[4]

When Doctor Rebos was disguised as a caterer, he told Batman that the price of his chicken soup was only 25 cents, but the extra dollar he spent was for the deposit on the spoon.[5]

The cost of a World Herald newspaper at the time that the Krim family arrived on Earth was ten cents.[6]

One carnival game at the Blinken and Bristol Circus allowed for three tries for 25 cents.[7]

At Doctor Lebon's observatory, it costed twenty-five cents to look through the two-inch telescope and fifty cents to look through the three inch one.[8]


  1. As seen in Gulliver's Gigantic Goof (1973).
  2. As seen in The World At War (1991).
  3. As seen in The Androids (1973).
  4. As seen in The Androids (1973).
  5. As seen in The Androids (1973).
  6. As seen in The Balloon People (1973).
  7. As seen in The Planet-Splitter (1973).
  8. As seen in the Superfriends season one episode The Planet-Splitter (1973).

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