I have seen some USA Fender Bullets for sale recently, some sellers still stating that the necks on these are left over 60's & 70's telecaster necks, for the record they are not left over 60's or 70's necks. The rosewood versions have a variety of profiles, that possibly lends credence to the 60's neck argument, as there is also info available that the necks are hand finished, I do not think any Bullet necks were hand finished to the degree that Fender necks were in the earlier years, machine tooling was standard by that time & minimal hand finishing would have been used on the Bullet necks. One really big giveaway that is often missed, is the lack of a 21st dot marker on the Bullet models with a rosewood fretboard, the maple versions did have a 21st dot marker, also those maple necks were all machined to the same slim profile. The necks often talked about as 60's leftovers are the type that appear on the first USA Fender Bullet model with the telecaster style body, these were available with rosewood fretboards or one piece maple necks, the rosewood type, did not have a skunk stripe truss rod infill, the maple versions had a walnut skunk stripe. To add to the confusion, the 2nd version USA Fender Bullet with the strat shaped bodies built in 1982/1983, all had maple necks that had a maple skunk stripe, this was introduced by Fender to stop comparisons to their higher end telecaster models, some necks with the walnut skunk found their way onto the 2nd version Bullet, due to the transition period. But if you see ever see a 2nd version USA Fender Bullet with a rosewood fretboard, it is highly likely that it has had another neck added. The necks are exactly the same as a telecaster neck, using the same wood, made on the same machines by the same people, with the same Fender quality control. USA Fender Bullet left no 21st dot marker vs 1960's Fender Telecaster right with 21st dot marker.