Patent Reproductions Index
Actual size section of BS101
|Large 25 X 33 cm prints fit in a 10" X 13" frame.
Internet Patent Prints are reproductions of the actual patent drawings
printed on acid free parchment paper with a large format inkjet
printer. Depending on quanity ordered they will either be shipped flat in a protective envelope or rolled in a mailing tube.
Each drawing is an exact copy of the original showing the inventor, patent number and year of the patent.
All Patent Information is reproduced from the original USPTO documents.
All prices in US Dollars, postage and handling extra, $2.00 first item, $1.00 each additional item.
25 X 33 cm = aprox. 9 7/8" X 13"
Select complete patent documents may be downloaded as .pdf files that can be viewed and printed with Abobe Reader on standard 8.5 X 11 paper.
All the pages of select patent documents are now available as instant downloads
Vintage Internet Patents are available through Timeless Treasure Trunk
Introducing Combined Prints
On some of the patent drawings the name the patent is assigned to is not always obvious, we have decided to use the first page of the written description as a base printed in lighter type to include this information.
Available from PatentPrintArt.com
|1st, Famous & Unique
Browse through our selection below or scroll down the menu on left.
|The U.S. Patent system is a bit confusing, the first American patent was issued in 1646, by the colony of Massachusetts, for a mill for manufacturing scythes. The first patent issued in the United States was for a "Method of Making Potash or Pearl Ash", issued in 1790 to Samuel Hopkins of Pittsford, Vermont, signed by George Washington. The patent examiner was Thomas Jefferson. The number on this patent is X1. The Patent Office had already issued nearly 10,000 unnumbered patents, when a fire destroyed many of the original records in December of 1836. Using private files, the office was able to restore 2,845 patents starting with the X1 number. Patent 1, the first patent issued under the new numbering system, went to Senator John Ruggles of Thomaston, Maine. His invention, patented July 13, 1836, was a cog mechanism for locomotive wheels.|