We are mainly selling used vinyl records.
All vinyl records are graded visually. We listen heavy scratches on expensive items only.
All accessories are NEW.
New goods, Not a used/secondhand goods.
Sealed by shrink wrap. Not opened & played.
Nice condition used records looks like a NEW. However, accidentally comes with non expected slight noises in rare cases.
The record itself is in near mint condition with no major surface marks or deterioration in sound quality. The cover and any extra items such as the lyric sheet, booklet or poster are in near mint condition free from major damages.
The record shows some sign of having been played, but there is very little lessening in sound quality. The cover and packaging might have slight wear and/or creasing.
The record obviously been played many times, but displays no major deterioration in sound quality, despite noticeable surface marks and the occasional light scratches. Normal wear and tear on the cover or extra items, without any major defects, is acceptable.
The record has been played so much that the sound quality has noticeably deteriorated, perhaps with some distortion and mild scratches. the cover and contents suffer from folding, scuffing of edges, spine splits, discoloration,etc.
The record is still just playable but has not been cared for properly and displays considerable surface noise; it may even jump. The cover and contents will be torn, stained and/or defaced.
The record will not play property due to sceatches, bad surface noise, etc. The cover and contents will be badly damaged or partly missing. B(Bad) The record is unplayable or might even be broken, and is only of use as a collection-filler.
CDs, LDs & Tapes As a general rule, CDs and cassettes either play perfectly - in which case they are in Mint condition - or they don't, in which case their value is minimal. Cassette tape is liable to deteriorate with age, even if it remains unplayed, so care should be taken when buying old tapes. CDs are difficult to grade visually: they can look perfect but actually be faulty, while in other cases they may appear damaged but still play perfectly. Cassette and CD inlays and booklets should be graded in the same way as record covers and sleeves. In general, the plastic containers for cassettes and CDs can easily be replaced if they are broken or scratched, but card covers and digipaks are subject to the same wear as record sleeves.
casemark=stamped damage by CD jewel case
company slv=standard non-picture sleeve for singles, printed with name or logo of label
dh=drill hole(rough hole than hc)
inslv=inner sleeve. protective sleeve inside main cover
matrix#=master tape number, scrathed into the land or run-off groove area; sometimes also foynd on the record label
no- =not come with
no'd=numbered. individuarlly numbered limited edition release
OST=original sound track
obi= sealed paper strip wrapped around sleeve of disc; originated in Japan where obis printed with Japanese translations of foreign titles.
soc=sticker on cover
sobc=sticker on back cover
sol=sticker on label
toc=tear on cover
tobc=tear on back cover
tol=tear on label
woc=writing on cover
wobc=writing on back cover
wol=writing on label