Stanley, in their reams of propaganda, referred to it as a 'cutter'.
I'll occasionally slip into the Stanley mantra, and use their lingo, even when I know better that it's properly called an 'iron'.
Here you will find a wealth of information, diagrams, statistics and photographs of all the planes, routers and spoke shaves originally marketed by C & J Hampton under the Record trade mark.
The irons of some reproductions have the logo stamped on both sides, but this can't be relied upon as a foolproof identification of the plane's originality since there are a lot of unused legitimate #1 irons out there and it's very easy to switch the reproduction iron with an original one.
Some of the bench planes are a bit longer/shorter, wider/narrower, heavier/lighter than what's noted for the fact that the planes used many patterns over their decades of production.
So, if you have a plane that's one-half inch shorter or longer than what's mentioned here, don't go thinking that you have some ultra-rare version of the tool.
All dimensions that follow each number indicate the length of the sole, the width of the cutter, and the weight of the tool.
There were some subtle differences in the dimensions, but only those that are significant are mentioned where appropriate.
Record Plane Price Guide Find out what each Record plane and spoke shave is worth with this quick price guide. A valuable resource which shows you what you should be paying for a Record hand plane.