How old is my Singer sewing machine model number?
To identify when a model was made, you need to first find the Singer sewing machine serial number.
|Pre 1900 Singer machines using the larger serial number|
|1850 1-100||1875 1,915,000-2,034,999|
|1851 101-900||1876 2,035,000-2,154,999|
|1852 901-1711||1877 2,155,000-2,764,999|
|1853 1712-2521||1878 2,765,000-2,924,999|
How do I identify my sewing machine?
Find Your Model #
For sewing machines manufactured since about 1990, look for the model number on the handwheel side of the machine near the on/off switch or the electric cord receptacle. You will find the model number on the front panel of machines manufactured in the 1970s and 1980s.
How do you read a Singer sewing machine serial number?
The serial number can be found near the power switch, stamped on a brass plate or on the front panel. It will be in the format of either just numbers or with a letter prefix of one or two characters. If you have a dash in the serial number please include it.
Where is serial number on domestic sewing machine?
If you want to find the serial number on your Domestic sewing machine look at the bade under the hand wheel at the right of the machine. There is one number listed there that could be the serial number.
How do I find the model number of my Singer sewing machine?
Look for the model number of your Singer sewing machine on the handwheel of the machine. This is located near the electric cord receptacle and close to the on/off switch for machines that were manufactured from 1990 onward. You may see the word “Model” followed by four numbers.
How much did a Singer Featherweight cost in 1950?
Originally, Featherweights were priced anywhere from $125 – $150 back in the 1930s to 1950s. (in 2016, and with inflation considered, that same dollar amount would be equivalent to about $2000!)
Do old sewing machines have any value?
Are Old Sewing Machines Valuable? Some collectible old sewing machines sell for a lot of money, but most antique and vintage machines have a typical price range of $50-$500. That said, if you’re an avid sewer, you probably value these old machines because of their durability more than their collectibility.