If a piece of Copenhagen porcelain did not live 100% up to the standard of quality when it comes to decoration, coloring and the surface of the glaze.it was sold as 2nd factory products in the outlet store of the factory. The three tower in the hallmark comes from the City Coat of Arms of Copenhagen. (Copyright) The above list is based primarily on Christmas Plates*. : Denne side har en ssterside p dansk med porcelnsstemplerne fra Bing & Grndahl - hvor en del af de samme oplysninger findes med dansk tekst. Oversigt med billeder - klik p billedet for at se strre billede.
Together with the new patterns from the 1960s like Azur, Rune and Cordial, it became a successful business both for export and the home market.
When the industrial production of the B&G dinnerware reach a certain level, a marking system was invented.
The other great Copenhagen manufactory Royal Copenhagen had a system for each pattern: the pattern name had a number at the series of items in that particular pattern had another number.
Insignificant flaws can be: alternative turnout of the color in stronger or weaker nuances as intended; illegible dots in the glaze, blurring the color of the sharp edges etc. Firing flaws - often seen at the base and the attachments - especially larger and old pieces.
Some of the 2nd factory items have visible flaws which always should be mentioned in a sales context: That would be misplaced color or discolorations under the glaze. This kind of flaws are born with the item, which on rare pieces can be acceptable if it does not harm the overall impression of the item.