In the UK, Sir James Ogilvie used an envelope for the first time in a letter to Sir William Turnbull on 16 May 1696. This envelope, which is still in the British archives, was 11 x 7.5 cm in size. In 1830, S.K. Brewer in Brighton, England, began production of envelopes for the first time.
Over time, interest in this envelope has increased so much that as soon as Brewer finds he can not survive, Dobbs and Co. called the London company help.
The first special letter papers that became the “envelope” after it was put up were printed in New South Wales post office in Sydney on November 1, 1838. There was a special stamp on the envelope. This stamp shows that the postage fee is taken together with the sales price of the envelope. This convenience met with the interest of the Sidneys.
Envelope has been consumed within a short period of time.
The envelopes used as stationery materials are mainly used in postal systems. The envelopes, which are the pieces of paper that are protected and hidden by being placed in the letters, are also the materials to which money, cards and all kinds of printed documents can be moved at the same time. Share Information