You're asking for something that doesn't exist, basically.
NCOs were distinguished from the enlisted men by galloon tape on their collars, sleeve cuffs, and along the top hand of their shakos, and by the wearing of gloves and canes. Before 1806 they carried a halberd or spontoon called the Kurzgewehr
instead of a musket. Grades of non-commissioned officer were not indicated on their uniform.
Officers had sashes around the waist, canes and gloves, and shoulder straps with strip of galloon which only partiailly indicated rank: lieutenants wore a single stripe down the middle from 1808-1812, then they wore two strips along the sides; captains wore two strips along the sides from 1808-1812, then they had galloon along all the sides and the pointed end with the button. Staff-officers (major to colonel) had the straps with strips along the whole edge until they were replaced by epaulettes. Generals' epaulettes had fringes and a metal-threaded field, while the regimental officers' did not. No distinction existed between different grades of general or field-marshal (except for the marshal's baton).