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There is occasional confusion about C, U and V neck profile designations and A, B, C and D neck width designations.From the early ’60s to the early ’70s, Fender referred specifically to the nut width of its instrument necks using the letters A (1 ½”), B (1 5/8″), C (1 ¾”) and D (1 7/8″).The following six digits are the unit identifier, although it should be noted that these final six numbers are not sequential and do not provide any other identification information about the instrument.
It’s purely a matter of personal preference and playing comfort – originally instituted at the request of players who simply had their own individual preferences. Fender uses the letters C, U and V to designate its neck profiles, along with numerous variations of each. C-shaped necks have a comfortable oval profile that works well for most playing styles.Check out the “Latest” section for associates-only videos and media, whether you want to brush up on sales tactics, dig deep into the annuls of Fender history, or stay up to date on new products before they even hit the shelves.I was just recommended to this forum by an acquaintance from ebay... Turns out that the manufacturing date is May, 1993 (in case you're at all curious). -Greg I just traded a Gretsch for a VK the Serial number is 3748 and no there are no letters in front of those numbers.The actual shape of these letters roughly corresponds to the shape of the back the neck in cross section, and each may have varying depths – different thicknesses from the front of the neck to the back, resulting in terms such as “thick C shape” and “deep U shape,” etc. Usually not as deep as most U- and V-shaped neck profiles. Especially deep U-shaped necks like those found on some Telecaster guitars are sometimes referred to as “baseball bat” necks.Many Fender guitars, especially Stratocasters, now have a “modern C shape” (or “flat oval”) neck profile, a flattened variation of the traditional C shape. Good for players with large hands and players who are more comfortable with their thumb on the back or side of the neck. Two versions are popular – a more rounded “soft” V and a more pointed “hard” V often preferred by players more comfortable with their thumb hanging over the edge of the fingerboard.