After reading some posts regarding Page's vintage pick of choice, I can perhaps lend some insight. Working on 48th steet some years ago, I stumbled upon a stash of older Herco picks in one of the drawers at the accesory counter while looking for a customers order of imprint picks. I had a friend that worked across the street that had told me many months before to see if the store I was in had old stock of "The Jimmy Page Pick". My friend was able to give an accurate physical description of the pick, yet the new Hercos never met the reguirements. The Hercos I found that day were of a different composite, as well as geometrically divergent from the Hercos we stocked at the time. Dunlop had not bought the name yet. I am holding one of these aforementioned "Page Picks", and if you can appreciate the sublte differences, then you might understand why these picks were constiently sought by J.P.. Both sides of the pick have circles of the same size, and "point-down" the first side reads THIN while the other side must be turned upsidedown to read the embossed Herco label with an eigth note through the letter "R". The only grip on the pick exists within this raised Herco lettering. The non-pointed edge of the pick is not rounded like a typical Fender 351, or the later production Dunlops, yet is much more squared. Overall the pick is slightly larger than later production, while the point shape remains typical. This pick is not Nylon, nor does it have that annoying fuzz around the edges. It returns to shape and is less brittle than a celluloid of equal thickness; click-factor present. The raised circle on both sides seem in the perfect position for the thumb, and the more they wear the better they sound. The color of the pick is white, but in dim lights might appear grey. Certainly a part of the Page equation.