The drumset serial number is usually the first number of the serial number. The serial number tends to change when the drumset is re-numbered. When a drumset is re-numbered, it is usually given a new serial number, but sometimes this new serial number will retain the same number sequence as the drumset's original serial number.
How do you determine your drumset's serial number? Here's a few tips:
Manufacturers usually had two ways to assign drum sets serial numbers. They could use a sequential number (like the first drum set in a series), or they could use an era-correct number (like 816 to represent the year of manufacture).
You'll find that era-correct numbers tend to be more valuable than sequential ones.
The serial number on the drumhead or headpins is the one you're most likely to find, as it's the least likely to be damaged (or removed for cleaning) during the course of a set's life. You can find serial numbers on the headpins, an inside handle of the cabinet, on a door sticker, and on the drumhead. Also, drumheads can often display a set number
If you find a drumset with a serial number that you can't find online anywhere, try contacting the manufacturer directly.
If you're wondering why a drumset is a rare collectible, here's a quick primer:
For the sake of brevity, let's refer to the set as one drumset. These drumsets were in high demand and sold for a high price. You can see why drum sets with serial numbers probably go for more than the same exact drumset without. However, these drum sets are not always of the same vintage. You could see a trend where the serial numbers indicate the year of manufacture, but that is not always the case.
A closeup of the serial numbers on a 1984 Paiste cymbal. The first and second digits are the number of the line, while the last two digits denote the serial number. In 1984, Paiste gave this set of cymbals a low-gloss black finish.
If you find a set with sequential serial numbers and a mix of era-correct hardware and non-sequential serial numbers, I would suggest maintaining the sequential serial numbers (they provide value, even if the era-correct hardware isn’t worth much). And if you are wondering how to identify a set with non-sequential serial numbers, take a look at this article , which includes an image of serial numbers on a set.
Here are some other images. I’m sure I’ve missed some serial number-related pieces of hardware. If you have examples of eras-correct hardware that aren’t shown here, let me know about it in the comments and I’ll add it to the list.
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