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Precious metals are rare, naturally occurring metallic chemical element of high economic value, which is not radioactive. Chemically, the precious metals are less reactive than most elements, have high luster, are softer or more ductile, and have higher melting points than other metals. Historically, precious metals were important as currency is as investment and industrial commodities. Gold and silver are often as hedges against both inflation and economic downturn. The best- precious metals are the coinage metals gold and silver. While both have industrial uses, they are better for their uses in art, jewelry and coinage. Other precious metals include the platinum group metals: ruthenium, rhodium, palladium, osmium, iridium, and platinum, of which platinum are the most widely traded. The demand for precious metals is not only by their practical use, but also by their role as investments and a store of value. A metal is precious if it is rare. The discovery of new sources of ore or improvements in mining or refining processes may cause the value of a precious metal to diminish. The status of a "precious" metal can also be by high demand or market value. Precious metals in bulk form are as bullion, and trade on commodity markets. Bullion metals cast into ingots, or minted into coins. The defining attribute of bullion is that it is valued by its mass and purity rather than by a face value as money. Many nations mint bullion coins. Although nominally issued as legal tender, these coins' face value as currency is far below that of their value as bullion. For instance, Canada mints a gold bullion coin at a face value of $50 containing one troy ounce of gold. Bullion coins' minting by national governments gives them some numismatic value in addition to their bullion value, as well as certifying their purity. The level of purity varies from issue to issue. The level of 99.9% purity is common. The purest mass-produced bullion coins are in the Canadian Gold Maple Leaf series, which go up to 99.999% purity. Note that 100% pure bullion is not possible, as absolute purity in extracted and refined metals can only be asymptotical. Many bullion coins contain a stated quantity (such as one troy ounce) of the marginally impure alloy. In contrast, the Krugerrand is one of many historic and modern bullion coins of 22 Kt Crown gold, with a stated content (usually one troy ounce) of "fine gold"[clarification needed (define)], with the other component(s) of the alloy making the coin heavier than one ounce in total. Still more bullion coins state neither the purity nor the fine gold weight on the coin, but are recognized and consistent in their composition and many historically stated a denomination in currency (example: American Double Eagle). One of the largest bullion coins in the world is the 10,000-dollar Australian Gold Nugget coin minted in Australia, which consists of a full kilogram of 99.9% pure gold. There have been a small number of larger bullion coins, but they are impractical to handle and not produced in mass quantities. China has produced coins in very limited quantities (less than 20 pieces minted) that exceed 260 troy ounces (8 kg) of gold. Austria has minted a coin containing 31 kg of gold. As a stunt to publicize the 99.999% pure one-ounce Canadian Gold Maple Leaf series, in 2007 the Royal Canadian Mint made a 100 kg 99.999% gold coin, with a face value of $1 million, and now manufactures them to order, but at a substantial premium over the market value of the gold. Gold and silver are often as hedges against both inflation and economic downturn. Silver coins have become popular with collectors due to their relative affordability, and unlike most gold and platinum issues, which are valued based upon the markets, silver issues are more often valued as collectables, far higher than their actual bullion value.