Payment & Shipping Terms:
|Material:||Cardboard||Packaging:||Packaging In Lid And Bottom Box|
|Artwork:||Front/back Design||Warp:||Warp Plastic Box|
|Board Type||Casino Gambling Paper And Plastic Pokers|
|Cards finish||Plastic coated, AQ coating,Gloss/matte lamination,Linen Finish,Foil stamping,Glided edges|
|Impriting||4c+4c imprinting(metalic inks or PMS available, too)|
|Number of cards per deck||54~55|
|Size||Can be as your request|
|Standard bridge size||57*87mm / 3.5" X 2.25"|
|Standard poker size||63*88mm / 3.5" X 2.5"|
Materials for your choice:
1) 300gsm Chinese C2S, cheapest materails with amazing performance, perfect if you trying to find a balance between materials and costs.
2) 270gsm Chinese greycore/ bluecore, better than C2S, perfect for AD cards.
3) 310/330gsm German blackcore, best materials for casino cards all over the world, tenacity, S, deflection , A-. most expensive.
4) Plastic 0.3~0.32mm is available.
5) Also different materials for box & cards can be chosen for certain target prices.
Tuck Box: 300 cardboard paper
Printing: 4C/4C for cards, 4C/0C for box
Finish: Glossy finish for cards, glossy lamination finish for box
Packaging: Cello-Wrap with clear pull-string
The deck of 52 French playing cards is the most common deck of playing cards used today. It includes thirteen ranks of each of the four French suits: clubs (♣), diamonds (♦), hearts (♥) and spades (♠), with reversible "court" or face cards. Some modern designs, however, have done away with reversible face cards.
Each suit includes an ace, depicting a single symbol of its suit; a king, queen, and jack, each depicted with a symbol of its suit; and ranks two through ten, with each card depicting that many symbols (pips) of its suit.
Anywhere from one to four (most often two) Jokers, often distinguishable with one being more colorful than the other, are added to commercial decks, as some games require this extended deck.
Modern playing cards carry index labels on opposite corners (rarely, all four corners) to facilitate identifying the cards when they overlap and so that they appear identical for players on opposite sides.
The most popular stylistic pattern of the French Deck is sometimes referred to as "English" or "Anglo-American playing cards".