Identifying bottles by bottom numbers

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Probably in the majority of cases, single or double-digit numbers are mold numbers, merely serving to identify a particular mold, (or sectionmold cavity in an automatic bottle manufacturing machine) that was used to form the bottle, jar or other glass item. If a number of identical bottle molds are being used simultaneously, each mold would be assigned a number. Prior to the 1860s, bottles were hand-blown, and the base of most of these bottles has a scar from where the bottle was removed from the blowing pipe. If the bottle is smooth on the bottom and has a series of numbers, it was manufactured after 1860 by a machine. How do you identify old bottles? Old or antique bottles are identified by their markings. Other factors that affect the value of the bottle include age, rarity and the overall condition of the bottle. Find the markings by carefully examining the side and bottom of the bottle. The product or manufacturers name is typically printed on the side of the bottle. If you are interested in identifying what a bottle was likely used for - i. , what type of bottle it is (aka typology) - the bottle typingdiagnostic shapes page and the extensive array of related sub-pages should be visited. Bottles that contain numbers and letters marked at the base indicate that the bottle has been manufactured somewhere after the early 20th century. Beer bottles usually had the words ale or porter embossed on them. This webpage is intended to help novice collectors and non-collectors better identify, describe, and date the bottles they encounter. Bottle dating is approximate and just intended to give a relative placement in bottle making history. Bottles made after 1910 tend to have a smooth bottom with several numbers. If the bottom has a molten scar in the center, this is an indicator that it may have been produced before 1860 when bottles were free blown. One approach to helping beginner identify their old bottles involves show them the bases of old bottles. The picture below at the left shows an iron pontil on the base jof a historical flask circa 1865. The middle picture shows an open pontil on the base of a cylindrical medicine bottle.

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