This will perform an ajax call to redeem a promotion or gift card and display an informative message upon return.*/ A.declarative('redeem Promo Code', 'click', function(event) ); /* UTILITY FUNCTIONS show Promos In Popover Render a list if promotions that will be applied to this purchase in the popover below the input box for redeeming a claim code. instrument production history, PRODUCTION DATES have been applied to various components.Neck-dating can be useful in determining the was produced, rather than the complete instrument.Similar to bonnet knob but now has metal cap with "Volume" or "Tone" printed in black on the metal cap.This style logo with detached "i" dot was used from toand again from to present.
Don't read too much into a label that has or does not have "union made", as both label types were used throughout the s.SERIAL NUMBERS are also helpful in determining an instrument’s production year.For years, SERIAL NUMBERS have been used in various locations on Fender instruments, such as the top of the neck plate, the front or back of the headstock and the back of the neck near the junction with the body.The F-5 design of the mid 's is considered to be high point of mandolin design, and the mandolin by which all others are judged. Most notably, PRODUCTION DATES have been penciled or stamped on the butt end of the heel of the neck of most guitars and basses, although there were periods when this was not consistently done (1973 to 1981, for example) or simply omitted.
Given the modular nature of Fender production techniques, an individual neck may have been produced in a given year, then stored for a period of time before being paired with a body to create a complete guitar, perhaps, for example, in the following year.