The earliest sources for the Greek New Testament are the papyri in codex (book-like) form. Of course, this designation came from the medium on which they were inscribed. At present, there have been over 139 of these discovered, with eighty of these manuscripts dating between 100 – 300 C.E.
Papyrus 13, designated by siglum P13 in the Gregory-Aland numbering, is a fragmented manuscript of the New Testament in Greek. It was copied on papyrus in the early 3rd century at approximately 225-250 CE. It contains Heb. 2:14–5:5; 10:8–22; 10:29–11:13; 11:28–12:17
P16 was discovered together with P15. Grenfell and Hunt conjectured that P16 and P15 might have been parts of the same manuscript, written in a documentary hand.
Papyrus 10 (in the Gregory-Aland numbering system), signed by P10 and named Oxyrhynchus papyri 209, is an early copy of part of the New Testament content in Greek. It is a papyrus manuscript of the Epistle to the Romans.
The manuscript is a letter written by an Egyptian Christian traveling in Rome to his fellow Christians in the Arsinoite Nome, in the Fayum of Egypt.
Papyrus 8 (in the Gregory-Aland numbering), signed by P8 or α 8 (von Soden), is an early copy of the New Testament in Greek. It is a papyrus manuscript of the Acts of the Apostles, it contains Acts 4:31-37; 5:2-9; 6:1-6.8-15.
Papyrus 7 (in the Gregory-Aland numbering), or ε 11 (von Soden), designated by P7, is an early copy of the New Testament in Greek. It is a papyrus manuscript of the Gospel of Luke 4:1-2.
Papyrus 104 (in the Gregory-Aland numbering), designated by the symbol P104, is a fragment that is part of a leaf from a papyrus codex, it measures 2.5 by 3.75 inches (6.35 by 9.5 cm) at its widest. It contains Matthew 21:34–37, 43, 45(?)
Papyrus 115 (P. Oxy. 4499, designated by P115 in the Gregory-Aland numbering) is a fragmented manuscript of the New Testament written in Greek on papyrus.