Automated bottle machine
Blown into a mould with an applied lip.
Fine cracks in the glaze of stoneware bottles which if cleaned properly do not in anyway detract from the items looks or collectability, crazing is caused due to the age of the object.
A glass bottle having raised lettering.
An early bottle blown by hand without the use of a mold. Hamilton. A term used to describe a point ended aerated water bottle which will not stand, sometimes refered to as an ovate
specter of bottle collectors everywhere. Most bottles were manufactured
from very poor quality base materials often Soda lime and Silica, hence after
years of burial in often very Acidic or Damp conditions the bottle becomes
cloudy and in extreme cases thick with flakey scaling which will completely
detract from the original beauty of the object, making once magnificent Colbolt blue glass take on a scruffy white appearance.
Sickness can affect all types of bottles and every colour
of glass. Normal cleaning process will not remove sickness ,
however there is a method for removing it by mixing together two very powerful
acids. This process when conducted by an experienced "acid cleaner"
provides excellent results in a matter of seconds. One of these acids is the
only one known to readily eat away glass without any delay. It will do the
same, if not quicker to the Human body. Do not try under any circumstances to
develop any methods of your own involving the mixing together of any acid, the
chances are you just may, if you are lucky live to regret it.
This Page Last Updated By Ed Bogucki On 1/19/07
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