Schrade Extreme Survival - Cuchillo de hoja fija
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- SCHF9 Survival Cuchillo Schrade - hoja del cuchillo Cuchillo Schrade Extreme Survival longitud
- 31cm longitud de la cuchilla de acero total fijo 17cm 1095
- Grosor 5.8mm, construido en una sola pieza
- Kraton mango Almacenamiento bolsa de nylon cuchillo táctico de MOLLE
- Survival Schrade Extreme
- Prohibida - 18 años
Advertencia: prohibida su venta a menores de 18 años.
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Descripción del producto
Color de la hoja: Acero inoxidable
Color del mando: Negro
Longitud: 30,7 cm
Longitud de mango: 14,5 cm
Material de la cuchilla: Carbon steel
Tipo de hoja: 16,2 cm
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Enter the SCHF9
It had the 1095 steel, the 0.25 blade width, and just shy of 7 inches (with 6 " of actual cutting surface). I had a small Schrade folder from when I was a kid, but I haven't seen any since, so I thought I would test it out and if I hated it I could just exchange it towards one of the Beckers. The knife arrived beautifully, protected well in it's box, even though some textbooks in my order crushed it. The blade steel was clean and spotless, almost a bead blasted- gunmetal gray tone. Heavy, as expected, with a beautiful curve to the blade that resembles the kopis style on my CS Spartan. The blade was sharp enough to shave a small patch of hair on my arm, but still got even sharper with a few pulls through a carbide sharpener I have. The Kraton handles don't line up perfectly with the tang, but are definitely close enough for a knife in this price range. It does not effect the grip or functionality of the knife. They have a comfortable swell to them and are "checkered" with a circle/ half circle pattern which gives it a nice, slightly rubbery grip. I fastened a 550 cord wrist strap to the knife, and I can comfortably move from choking up on the blade with the extra notch in front of the handle and my thumb on the spine of the blade for more control, to a basic forward grip with my thumb on the jimping, to just my first two or three fingers on the end of the handle with the support of the strap for chopping.
Much has been said about the relative cheapness of the sheath. Is it as good as a custom molded sheath? Most probably not. But is it functional as it stands? I think so. I haven't gone and hiked the Appalachians with it on my hip or anything, but the ballistic nylon- type material looks as if it would hold up for most average activity transporting the knife on the hip. You can velcro the sheath onto your belt, which is nice if you hate taking your belt on and off for holsters and such. There is a shoelace strength cord on the bottom for securing around your thigh, which I automatically replaced with more 550. It sits nice on the hip, a little lower than the top of the belt so you can move around without it poking you in the side (if you have some extra in the middle like me, or wearing a puffy jacket, this would be a very nice feature). One thing I was concerned about from the pictures was the retention strap and the plastic insert to protect the blade. It looked to be velcro, but the strap does have a metal snap on it, which I liked. Schrade must have read the complaints about the blade bouncing in the plastic protector as well, because the first time I attempted to seat the blade into it, the blade physically separated a small portion of plastic holding the sides together. I had to shake some plastic slivers out after, but from then on, it felt fairly snug. Still not tight enough to hold it in place if you turn it upside down, run, or jump with it, but just enough that I don't notice much rattling. There is a little place on both sides of the blade surface that looks like the plastic rubs gently with the blade, but I take that as a tradeoff for not having it shaking around in there. Nothing a little oil didn't fix right up. There is a small pouch on the front of the knife for a whetstone or fire steel (or both, actually), but not really big enough for, say, a pistol mag if you had that in mind for any reason (unless its a 380 sized mag). It could probably fit a multitool of some sort as well.
All and all, I am very happy with this purchase. I looks promising enough that I am going to keep it and take it on the next camping trip to test it outdoors. If you actually read all of this review, thank you. It took me a lot of time looking around on Amazon to find something that fit my needs, and I was hoping I could help answer some questions that I originally had about it before I bought it.
After I opened the box and pulled the plastic off I was in love. My next observation was that it seemed smaller in person than it did on the video reviews I've been watching - it just has a larger look on screen than in real life. This is a meaningless observation but thought I'd share it. The next thing I took note of was the removable handle. Most all of the Amazon reviews and video reviews lead me to believe the handle was a soft rubber... it is not soft rubber or at least mine isn't. It is a hard, kraton material that seems to be very durable and is quite comfortable. It's not perfectly flush with the tang but I feel no discomfort and have no concerns with this. It's a large handle and provides several different grips. You can choke up by placing your index finger on the choil which provides excellent control for close up work. My hands are small and can grip it behind the index finger groove for better chopping leverage. The contoured shape fills the hand and the flared end keeps it there. The raised circle pattern provides excellent grip and looks pretty cool.
This knife is so thick and heavy for its length it feels like a club in the hand and makes you think it's indestructible. Makes that other "Ultimate" Knife look like a toy. After ogling for a while I inspected it more closely and found it to be very well made. The steel is finely and evenly shaped. The edge is precise and sharpened right down to the choil. The flat grind is only slightly beveled to form the edge giving it better cutting power than some of the more deeply beveled blades that are out there. The dark gray blade coating is tough and very handsome. It prevents corrosion, glare and reflection. The modest thumb ramp has large knobby jimping and works well but not so outrageous that it interferes with batoning or other camp/survival tasks. If you have to choose one knife this one can do it all!
The nylon sheath is fine. It holds the knife securely with plastic insert and the handle retention strap length is adjustable thanks to velcro... it still secures with a snap. It has a removable front pouch that can attach to your belt separately. There is a velcro strap and snap on the back of the sheath that can be used on a molle system. Velcro belt loop allows removal of sheath without having to take your belt off. There are lots of ways to modify and upgrade this sheath with a little bit of planning. I added an extra retention strap by burning 2 holes through the belt loop with a torched nail and adding paracord with a spring loaded cord lock. Quick, run... buy this knife!!
Update July 2012:
Still lovin' this knife. It retains its edge and the blade coating holds up well. I chopped a 6" fallen tree in half very quickly and batoned many a big log into smaller logs for the camp fire. I have no complaints with this knife and highly recommend it! It is starting to catch on!
The one thing I didn't like about the knife is that it isn't super sharp out of the box. It's sharp in that it can pass the paper test, but not as sharp as it could and should be. The Morakniv is razor sharp out of the box.
Overall, I love the knife. In a bushcraft or survival situation, this is the knife I'd want. The price is also really reasonable. If I am camping or using a knife for normal uses, I would want to take the Morakniv.
UPDATE: Sharpening the knife is a challenge. Although I love the style of the blade, it's a nightmare to sharpen! I tried stones, but had to give up because of the curvature of the blade. I was finally able to get the knife sharpened by using the Smith's DCS4 4-Inch FINE & COARSE Diamond Combo Sharpening Stones. I had to hold the knife static and use the small stone perpendicular with the knife while using a back and forth motion with the angle of the edge. I moved a stone's length down the blade until the whole side of the blade was covered and then repeated for the other side. I know this technique is odd and it's the first time I've tried it, but I was able to get the knife sharp. I would have liked to take the edge to a steeper angle, such as a 17 degree, but the blade is too thick. The best bet is to leave the factory angle.
Size? Nearly 12" full blade, front to back! check
Strength? 1/4" thick 1095 high carbon steel! check
Sharpness? it'll cut the butter!!
Sheath? Did I mention the add on pouch?
Survival? You betcha!
Size, strength, sharpness = Schrade SCHF9! Come get some!!