The Georg Roth Patent Berdan primer was used in ( nearly) all Austrian-made Ammo up to the late 1930s, as well as in Portugal ( to 1937) Nederlands (WW II) Romania (?WWII) Poland ( 1919-1939) and Czechoslovakia(1919-1939).
AS shown in above Photos, the Gashed Anvil with central flash hole was used in
6,5 Dutch and Romanian ( .199") 8x50R Austrian (.199") .303 ( .250") 7,9mm ( .217") 6,5 Swede ( Norway .199") 8x56R Kropatschek (.250") and several Pistol calibres made in Austria-Hungary.
I don't know if the Bulgarian 8x50R was also Roth ( .199) primed, I suspect so, as early deliveries were from both Roth and other Austrian Factories. Deliveries from SFM were twin-flash holes ( 1904-05).
Most makers abandoned the .199" primer as they improved their manufacturing facilities, usually with German Machinery, in the middle to late 1930s.( Voluntarily or under German Occupation.) Austria began in 1930, with the introduction of the M30 (8x56R) cartridge, which from 1931 had a .217" "German" style primer ( twin flash holes). Portugal changed in 1937, when their ammo plant was re-set to make 7,9mm ammo, by RWS/DWM...they also changed the .303 Primer Pocket from Roth to Standard twin flash hole (still .250"). Portugal switched to .217" Standard Pocket in post-war .303 (by FNM)
Poland and Czechoslovakia changed under German occupation ( both in 1939) to normal German Berdan practice. On Romania I don't have any info when they changed to the "German "system...probably when they adopted the 7,9 calibre (late 30s); as they got ammo from both the Czechs ( .217" Roth) and Germany (.217" Standard)
Holland did not change, as WWII effectively obsoleted the 6,5x53R, and Post War the Dutch made only .303 and 7,9 ammo ( and then the US/Nato calibres).
Germany did make Steel 6,5x53R ammo for use within occupied Holland, but I have no info as to the primer used.
Greece which had used Roth-primed 6,5x54MS, after WWII used FN made 6,5x54 with .217" primers (Standard). WWII also effectively killed the Mannlicher Schoenauer cartridge in Greece, as they were re-equipped with .303 and .30 cal equipment.
The ammo made by Hirtenberg for Italy in the mid 1930s ( 6,5 Carcano and 8x50R) was primed with .199" ( assumed Roth) primers.
The main advantage of the Roth primer is that it allowed a simple, American system of decapping a fired case ( which many countries did in the Pre-WW I era, for Depot Reloading, for Practice, Gallery and Blank manufacture)
I have a set of custom-made dies for 8x50R ( my Lee Express Rifle, BSA) which has a very fine decapping Pin ( rounded end) to gently push out the .199" primer from Czech (1935) Bulgarian contract ammo. I suspect the Dutch would have used the same system ( they reloaded a lot of ammo, especially the KNIL ( East Indies Army). After WW I, the need for "Reloadable" Berdan primed ammo sort of disappeared, ( but the Dutch persisted). Economic necessities of war ended the Roth primer's utility by the late 1930s. ( if it was ever a factor)
Also the standardisation to a .217" cup with more priming compound for large cartridge powder charges also nailed the Roth Coffin down.
An interesting dead end in primer development over the late 19th and early 20th Centuries.