Mora FT11742 Cuchillo,Unisex - Adulto, Negro, un tamaño
- mora Bushcraft Survival es un cuchillo de cinturón con de hoja lisa y una longitud total de 23,7 cm
- Es convencido mediante la robusta 3,2 mm fuerte de la hoja
- El mango de goma se adapta de forma segura en la mano
- Por el en la vaina integrada afilador de diamante puede se afilar el cuchillo también de viaje
- Un en la vaina negro, con extraíble trabilla para cinturón, encender fuego acero permite el pasador de fuego
Advertencia: prohibida su venta a menores de 18 años.
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Descripción del producto
The Morakniv Bushcraft supervivencia Black is an indispensable Tool for a variety of Outdoor, caza, Emergency, or Tactical applications. High Carbon en aplicaciones de SteelSeries are user-preferred that Demand durability and frequent Regrinding and at the Core is the Bushcraft Black Knife with its Razor Sharp, Burly de 1/8 Inch (3.2 mm) Thick Carbon Steel Blade Treated with an - Corrosive Black Coating. the Scandi Grind Makes it a perfect Bushcraft Knife as it Prevents the Knife from slipping Off easily, Bites into the surface without getting estuco, is Sharp, and STAYS Sharp Longer. the 4.3? (109 mm) Long Blade is relatively Thin Making It easier to Carve with. it comes with a Black Plastic Sheath, with intercambiables Belt Clip and Belt Loop, that Holds a Morakniv Fire Starter (included) and Features an Integrated Diamond Afilador de cuchillos, Making It Easy to the Spine Sharpen the Blade. of the Blade is Ridge Ground so that it can be used with the Morakniv Fire Starter that lasts aproximadamente 7,000 Strikes and produces a 3,000 degree Spark, Even When Wet. the Ergonomic handle with High de friction Rubber Grip Gives the feeling of Control, Making Work easier and more enjoyable, as if the Knife were An Extension of Your Hand to Further Avoid corrosion, Clean and Wipe Knife Dry Plus Oil the Blade after each use.
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Opiniones de clientes más útiles en Amazon.com
I'm a knife collector, user and reviewer and I put the knives I get through some heavier paces to see how they will hold up if the demand is every put on them. No sense carrying a knife deep into the wilderness if it's not going to do what you need it to. I'm a big fan of Bark River, Blind Horse, ESEE and Fallkniven knives. Typically, I'm hesitant to recommend Moras to friends who are really heavy users because they lack the toughness and lifespan of full tang knives. In my experience the Sandvik steal has also be a tad soft, esp. toward the tip of the blade. This knife has changed my view of what a Mora can do.
For general camping - esp. car camping where everything is close by, etc. - any Mora is a great option and most other blades are a bit of overkill. The Mora I've most commonly recommended for general use in camp - opening packages, food prep, fish cleaning, rope cutting, etc. - is the Mora Bushcraft Force. The handle is comfortable and the knife is inexpensive and sharp. For those looking for a bit more strength, I've recommended other brands. [NOTE: Cody Lundin, a well-respective minimalist and survival expert has long used the Mora 1 and 2 as his knives of choice and has put them through some moderate tasks without little complaint.] I am certainly NOT saying a $15 Mora can't handle tougher tasks, but it's likelihood of failing in heavier use is higher than more robust and therefore, more expensive knives.
Enter the Mora Black.
This knife is what we all knew a Mora could be. It's basically the good ole Bushcraft Force, but with a thicker blade, tougher edge and in carbon steel. The knife is light enough to carry without noticing it, but heavy enough to usher in confidence. I put this knife through the ringer and it held its own very well. I happened to be testing it alongside a $160 and $225 knife and thought it wasn't a comparison, I couldn't help but admire how well the Mora did, esp. given the affordable price point. The short scandi grind makes for a tougher blade, but the zero edge allows it to be a wicked slicer.
It doesn't baton wood quite as well as $200 BRKT or even a $100 ESEE, but then again, it's not in the same price or build class and for around $50 with the fire steel, it's superb at this chore. For me, it's a little easier to make feathersticks with a convex or asymmetrical edge (like those that come on many Barkies or those I add to my other knives), but this certainly does a marvelous job and the scandi grind is actually the grind of choice for many bushcrafters, survivalists and traditionalists - it's simply preference.
The blade DOES, however, slice and notch as well or better than almost any knife I've used and that's saying something. It is a very strong blade for the price and it eats through all but the toughest tasks. It easily baton-chopped through a 4" tree for shelter prep, made kindling and tender with ease and threw sparks to get our warm fire going in about 20 seconds.
The handle is great for even long use and it's comfortable in most holds - though the protrusion behind the index finger, while being great for slip prevention and general comfort, can become annoying in chest-lever style grips. The material becomes only slightly slippery compared to many other materials when wet or bloody and I've never been fearful of it slipping - thanks in large part to that locking style finger protrusion.
The only complaints I really have with this knife are:
1.) I'm not a fan of plastic sheaths. Yes, they dry out quickly and are really no-nonsense, but I've always preferred free-hanging leather danglers myself.
2.) Full tang would be awesome.
There's not much to dislike about this knife. It's a cheap, fairly robust, sharp, convenient, simplistic workhorse. It's an admirable batoning blade, an incredible slicer, a remarkable feathersticker, a superb spark-thrower, holds an edge pretty darn well and restores relatively easily on strops for all but the deepest chips (which aren't really common in my experience) and is surprisingly rust resistant thanks to the coating - which is nice. The entire package weights less than many "survival" blades alone and with a far more comfortable handle than many of those.
Bottom line: Buy it. It's the best bang-for-dollar knife under $100 I've tested yet and in my Top 5 favorite knives overall. It does everything admirably and most things superbly. I wouldn't use it as a pry bar, but other than that, it's at home with virtually any task. If you want a sharpened pry bar and have $100+ to spend, look at the ESEE 4 and work your way up from there. If you're a Mora fan and have been curious, give it a go. It's not your traditional 1 or 2 design, but that superb Mora blade will bring a smile to your face and when you see what all it can do for the money, you might just laugh out load. I did.
Is this my FIRST knife of choice for wilderness use? No. But can I make it work for me if it's the knife I have? Absolutely.
I love this knife. There's simply no good reason not to.
I created a feather stick from some very willing wood and after 20 minutes I had fire first.
The knife is solid with a good weight and balance. It cut every piece of wood I put before it and crafted a feather stick with ease. I have yet to do any batoning with this blade but based on my initial trial run don't doubt that's it's up for the task. It fits nicely on my belt with one of the two included clips and fits well in my gear bag. At a blade length of 4.3" and a total length of 9.1" it's the perfect size for 90% of the work anyone will do in the brush. Everyone has specialty blades for gutting, rendering, etc. The blade edge it extremely sharp out of the box and can be further refined with the included sharpener or your favorite wet stone.
Let's face it, most of us buying this knife and reading this review have many knives already. This is my new go-to for nearly everything I need. And at this price, it's a bargain.
So, let me say that all the good things said about this knife seem true. It's well built and sturdy. The holster is hard plastic and holds the knife securely. I have not tried cutting wood or starting a fire but the reviews say it does both well. I may take it out in the backyard and give it a try this week.
My main complaint is the size. To me, it seems small at 4.25" for the blade. I'm not sure what size branches I can cut with this but I would guess they are the small ones. I guess I should have read the description better and pulled out my measuring tape beforehand.
Will I keep the knife and add it to my bag? For now, yes. It's a good little knife gotten at a good price on Amazon deal. But, I'll keep my eyes open for another Amazon deal on a bigger knife.