The hobby of collecting sugar packets is called sucrology. Collectors can for example focus on the variety of types of sugar or brand names. Sugar packets are also handy forms of advertisement for businesses.
Read more about this topic: Sugar Packet
Other articles related to "collecting":
... It regularly included news of collector-members, techniques of collecting, biographies of VIP’s, auction and sale information, listing of autograph ... evolved with the advent of technology and the popularity of collecting ... marketing research and fundamental collecting ...
... You can increase the power of your primary weapon by collecting “P” items ... You can power up your secondary weapon by collecting another gem of the same color ...
3 (144 pages, Collecting World of New Krypton #1-5) Superman Codename Patriot (144 pages, Collecting Superman's Pal Jimmy Olsen Special #2, Superman #691, Supergirl #44, Action Comics #880, Superman. 4 (192 pages, Collecting World of New Krypton #6-12) ...
... Banknote collecting, or Notaphily, is a slowly growing area of numismatics ... Although generally not as widespread as coin and stamp collecting, the hobby is slowly expanding ... Prior to the 1990s, currency collecting was a relatively small adjunct to coin collecting, but the practice of currency auctions, combined with larger public awareness of paper ...
Famous quotes containing the word collecting:
“While I am in favor of the Government promptly enforcing the laws for the present, defending the forts and collecting the revenue, I am not in favor of a war policy with a view to the conquest of any of the slave States; except such as are needed to give us a good boundary. If Maryland attempts to go off, suppress her in order to save the Potomac and the District of Columbia. Cut a piece off of western Virginia and keep Missouri and all the Territories.”
—Rutherford Birchard Hayes (18221893)
“Though collecting quotations could be considered as merely an ironic mimetismvictimless collecting, as it were ... in a world that is well on its way to becoming one vast quarry, the collector becomes someone engaged in a pious work of salvage. The course of modern history having already sapped the traditions and shattered the living wholes in which precious objects once found their place, the collector may now in good conscience go about excavating the choicer, more emblematic fragments.”
—Susan Sontag (b. 1933)
“In the very midst of the crowd about this wreck, there were men with carts busily collecting the seaweed which the storm had cast up, and conveying it beyond the reach of the tide, though they were often obliged to separate fragments of clothing from it, and they might at any moment have found a human body under it. Drown who might, they did not forget that this weed was a valuable manure. This shipwreck had not produced a visible vibration in the fabric of society.”
—Henry David Thoreau (18171862)