Added: Kisa Mapp - Date: 24.01.2022 20:47 - Views: 40021 - Clicks: 2167
I know these are factory flaws and do not affect play. Also, the flaws match up to each other on both sides.
What would cause this? How does this get by the inspectors? Have you guys out there noticed this? Answer: As one who has lots of 45s from the s and into the s, I know exactly what you mean. I saw this when I bought records new in the stores back then, and I was often concerned.
But these flaws are merely cosmetic; they cause no audible ticks when the records are played. First, I commend you for being a conscientious seller trying to explain these visual imperfections to your buyers. There are people who might not do so, or might not even notice them, especially when they are selling a lot of old store stock.
Generally speaking, a styrene 45 has a raised label; it looks as if you could remove the label if you stuck something a fingernail, a knife under it. Labels on vinyl records are flush with the wax. Dating columbia 45s said, in near-mint condition, there is no audible difference between a vinyl and a styrene Styrene needs to be at a higher temperature than vinyl when the records are pressed.
When it cools after manufacture, it shrinks. But they sure do look ominous. Why do they start showing up in the s and rarely before that? Though they appear to be black, these styrene records are actually a very dark, translucent red. Perhaps this different formulation is more susceptible to these visible flaws than the pure black stuff of earlier years. Why do they get through quality control?
Because, most of the time, getting the records made quickly and cheaply is of greater concern than of making sure every one of them is perfect. Finally, should they play a role in how much a collector pays for one of them?
That depends on the collector. Is he or she looking for a record that, first and foremost, plays well, or one that looks perfect? Please send questions to: E-mail: susan. State St. Collector Resources. Ask the Expert.
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Difference Between 33, 45, and 78 Records?