Firearms
US Civil War

Breech-loading firearms makers marks?

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2009-11-22 00:01:26
2009-11-22 00:01:26

Need detailed description of all markings on weapon.

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0400943696where will i find the makers marks for gold ... Wayne

There are many books on the market. Each would specialize in the marks on one particular type of article e.g. porcelain and pottery, pewter, silver are the commonest books that are available.

Look! There are millions of manufacturer's marks. For starters you do not even say what object the mark is applied to!! If it on a piece of antique porcelain, then you need to buy a book of porcelain marks or borrow one from your local library. Or, whatever.

DUMMLER & BREIDEN, I BELIEVE IT IS IN KOVEL'S NEW DICTIONARY OF MARKS PAGE 132

There are a few different places where you could look for marks on French beds. You should look underneath the frame for example.

There is the Online Encyclopedia of Silver Marks, Hallmarks and Makers' Marks, which can be reached at the link below. Also below is a link to a Wikipedia article explaining hallmarks, which also contains links to other sites you might find interesting.

Their hallmark was an eagle with wings spread and an "M" between the wings with 4 small egg shaped ovals under the eagle.

There really isn't any way to, unless it's something like a decommissioned police or military firearm from an agency which put identification marks on the firearms.

These would be the makers marks, it would be helpful to know the age and the origin of the pitcher as this would allow someone to be able to find out who MB is

HI, THERE IS A ONLINE SITE CALLED ONLINE ENCYCLOPEDIA OF SILVER MARKS, HALLMARKS & MAKERS MARKS. ON THE BACK OF THE PIECE THERE SHOULD ME EATHER THE MFG. TRADE NAME OR SOME KIND OF ICON STAMP, THIS SITE WILL LIST THESE. 99% OF THEM WILL HAVE THE DATES TOO. GOOD LUCK!

The Ballistics Analysts examine firearms and tool marks. Ballistics is the science of projectiles and firearms. The duties of a ballistics analyst include - * analysing crime scenes for ballistic-related evidence; * examining ballistic objects; * attending post-mortem examinations; * presenting expert evidence in court; and * doing research

I also have a gun imported by Leland and made in Spain. It was made by Grulla. Look at the water table, it should have some identifying marks.

Without seeing the markings it is impossible to answer precisely. It is likely that you are looking at proof marks. European nations require that firearms be submitted to a government testing facility (a Proof House) where firearms are tested by being proof fired with a high pressure test load. Guns that have been "proofed" are stamped with a symbol to show that. Each nation has different symbols for different types of guns. Research the term "Italian firearm proof marks" to see examples.

it may be the firearms officer in charge of weapons approval before shipping weapons to military posts. the cartouches refers to marks affixed to wooden part(s) of a firearm to show the weapon has passed inspection. such cartouches can be found on military 1903 rifle and M1 garand stocks. they can also be found on civil war firearms

In order to find the value of anything you must clearly identify what you have. Look for manufacturing marks. Many older items have multiple makers marks, country/city of origin marks. Some marks are date codes for the time of manufacture. You need to know the style of the vase and what materials it is made from. Measure the length, width and diameters. Until you get as much information as possible, determining the value is impossible. The final determiner is the condition. Chips and breaks reduce the value on all but the most rare items.

examiners compare fired bullets to suspect guns, restore filed off serial numbers. they do not investigate crime scenes.

#include<iostream.h> #include<conio.h> void main() { clrscr(); int marks; cout<<"Enter Marks of Student="; cin>>marks; cout<<"Grade\n"; if(marks>0 && marks<50) cout<<"F"; else if(marks>=50 && marks<55) cout<<"C-"; else if(marks>=55 && marks<60) cout<<"C"; else if(marks>=60 && marks<65) cout<<"c+"; else of(marks>=65 && marks<69) cout<<"B-"; else if(marks>=69 && marks<71) cout<<"B"; else if(marks>=71 && marks<75) cout<<"B+"; else if(marks>=75 && marks<79) cout<<"B"; else if(marks>=79 && marks<84) cout<<"A"; else cout<<"A"; getch(); }

gk marks gs ga marks gd wd marks wa c marks c

Question marks should be after exclamation marks

Johnny Marks 1949Johnny Marks 1949Johnny Marks 1949Johnny Marks 1949Johnny Marks 1949Johnny Marks 1949

The first characteristics are size, shape and weight of the bullet, since that will direct attention towards a given group of firearms- a bullet is about .357 inches in diameter we know was NOT fired from a .22 or a .45. Next are the marks engraved on the surface of the bullet by the rifling of the gun. Those marks, known as striations, can help narrow our search for the type of gun. The number of marks, and the direction and rate of twist are key. Finally the striations have microscopic marks. Those can be matched to the only gun that will produce identical striations.

Tick marks are the check marks, x's or other marks made next to items on a list.

Hi there, I believe this mark belongs to J Wrangham & William Moulson. If you have a look at this link it's the 5th mark from the bottom http://www.silvermakersmarks.co.uk/Makers/London-I.html


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