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Football Card For Sale
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What our customers say:
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I enjoyed doing business with you ,great products.
Great transaction! Thanks very much!
Very good communication, fast shipment and a honest seller!
Fast turnaround, will do business again.
Great prices and selection, quick delivery too.
Nice card. Quick, secure shipping.
Fast friendly service, hope for repeat business.
Great transaction looking for future business.
Outstanding Service and an Excellent Card.
Trading Tip Start out small. For your first few trades try sticking to small-value deals. Get a hang for email bartering and haggling, get the cards ready to ship and finally sending them out. It's a big world out there and if you dive in too fast it can be overwhelming. - tip from www.tradercracks.com
Frequently Asked Question What is crash numbering on trading cards? As a general rule, collectors want what they can’t get (within reason of course). The more rare and limited a card or set of cards, then the more valuable and cherished it can be to collectors. When a card has sequential crash numbering placed on it by the manufacturer, then it indicates that the card is limited to the amount “crash numbered” by machine in foil or ink onto the card.
Crash numbering is done in sequence to a group or set of cards in which each individual card has it’s own number. For example, the first card would be crash numbered “1 / 100.” The second card would then be crash numbered "2 / 100," and so on up to the number 100. Many collectors appreciate knowing exactly how many cards were produced of a set and what number they have of that set.
As a collecting tip, look for crash numbered cards that are significant in the player’s career (like jersey number, career home runs hit, etc.) or numbers that are also coveted by collectors (like the first or last card of the run).
Crash numbering of some highly collectible autographed cards (usually cards numbered to very low quantities or to the player’s jersey number) can also be done by hand with a pen. This is also sometimes true when replacement cards are returned by the customer service departments of trading card manufacturers to collectors, who send in damaged versions of cards originally crash numbered by machine.
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Glossary Term Insert ratio - These numbers are associated with cards that are not commonly available within the packs of cards. The ratio indicates what the odds are of finding such a card within packs. This is generally communicated on the packaging of a product with a ratio after a specific name, such as “Top Hitters 1:24,” which would indicate that the subset or insert set called Top Hitters is short printed (vs. the rest of the set) and will fall at an approximate ratio of 1 in every 24 packs. Sometimes, just the total number of cards produced for a specific short printed card is announced, as these cards are generally sequentially numbered and no approximate ratios are available at that time.