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(To show compliance to the License each licensed radio manufactured was fitted with a small sticker attached to the back of the chassis. Reductions are made for large quantities, and certain minima are specified. In April 1934 representatives of radio patent owners assembled in Sydney to discuss the possibility of forming a joint company to collect royalties in uniform method from manufacturers of radio sets.

Each label had a serial number and a letter to indicate the year of manufacture. This was accepted by some and criticised by others. This resulted in The Radio Royalty Pool Plan.[3] On April 4 1934 Hazeltine joined the ARTS&P [4] and by April 24 the group consisted of 18 companies.[5].

As a member you can upload pictures (but not single models please) and add text. [1](Australian Radio Technical Services and Patents Co. (ARTS&P) 47 York Street, Sydney, NSW This company was formed to take over all the patent rights claimed in relation to sets and parts made by A. There have also been warnings that "all persons making, using, vending, or otherwise dealing in receivers in contravention of the patent rights" render themselves liable to be proceeded against unless the manufacture of the apparatus is authorised.

Both will display your name after an officer has activated your content, and will be displayed under «Further details ...» plus the text also in the forum. These matters are primarily the concern of manufacturers, but, as in all other cases where additional costs or charges are imposed upon goods, the ultimate consumer, in this case the listener will have to bear the burden of the extra royalty payments.

No demand was made for their inclusion, and for all that was heard of them they might not have been in existence. These figures take no account of any sums that may be paid to Neutrodyne.[5] The Sydney Morning Herald (NSW) Apr 24, 1934, page 8. G16] Page 1644.(*The dark Green and Orange label dates overlap. The advent of transistors, FM and television bought a new wave of patents but by the 1960’s the number of manufactures had reduced and production was by large manufacturers.[6] Shepparton Advertiser (Vic.) Nov 12, 1935, Page 5. Links to Models with labels; 1938 Columbus, Model 35. These manufactures obtained their [1] The Advertiser (SA) Feb 7, 1934, Page 19. The royalties paid were based on the number of cathode–anode electron streams in the set, and this is represented by a number in the top left of the label. During December there was much discussion, and in Melbourne another protective company was formed*. (From late 1941 on, a pale blue/green label was used with a serial number and no letter prefix. [III] 1936, AWA Empire State Model 32 [IV] 1937, Aristone, General Purpose Radio. [VI] 1939/40, Airzone Model 5071 [VII] 1940/41, Stromberg-Carlson Model M31 Mantel [VIII] 1941 late, Stromberg-Carlson Model M31 Table [IX] 1946, Airway, Model 1075 [X] 1954, Tecnico, Model TO7 [XI] In the late1950’s known examples have a “B” in a darker blue as a watermark on the label. [XII] Television labels in the 50’s and early 60’s have the letters “TV” stamped across the label.The label wording for each country either refers to the Commonwealth of Australia or the Dominion of New Zealand. Known example photos are displayed in Further Details below with links to models. Photo example is for a 1968, HMV Model V6-BJ television. Note “8” in the top left-hand corner for a six transistor, two diode, radio. )To show compliance to the License each licensed radio manufactured was fitted with a small sticker attached to the back of the chassis.

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