Postage

  • (noun): The charge for mailing something.
    See also — Additional definitions below

Some articles on postage:

Bureau D'études Des Postes Et Télécommunications D'outre-mer - Actions in The Postal Sector
... The BEPTOM help to install, maintain and regulate postal networks included the creation of postage stamps if the territories and countries asked for it ... The Agence des timbres-poste d'outre-mer (ATPOM, Overseas Postage Stamp Agency), located avenue de la Bourdonnais in Paris, sold the stamps to collectors ... La Poste postage stamp agency, the Postage Stamp and Philately National Service, proposed its printing service to the Overseas collectivities, its ...
Stamps On Stamps
... a philatelic term for depicting images of postage stamps on postage stamps ... Some postage stamp collectors have specialized in collecting stamps on stamps as a topical collection ...
List Of Notable Postage Stamps
... This is a list of postage stamps that are especially notable in some way, often due to antiquity or a postage stamp error ...
List Of Postage Stamps Of India
... In its long and varied postal history, India has produced a large number of postage stamps ... Stamps have been produced both for postage and for service or revenue ... of overprinting exist - for converting the use of domestic postage stamps to service to earmark stamps sold by field post offices attached with international control commissions and other reasons ...
Arthur Pitney - Biography
... he identified a problem that was costing his firm time and money—affixing postage stamps to hundreds of envelopes was tedious and inefficient and left the company vulnerable to large ... The first postage meter device consisted of a manual crank, chain action, printing die, counter and lockout device ... formed the Pitney Postal Machine Company in 1902, which became the American Postage Meter Company in 1912 ...

More definitions of "postage":

Famous quotes containing the word postage:

    Designs in connection with postage stamps and coinage may be described, I think, as the silent ambassadors on national taste.
    William Butler Yeats (1865–1939)