Beautiful Kitchen Knife for the Chef with passion, Special Diamond Wood Handle and 440c Stainless Steel blade


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Beautiful Kitchen Knife for the Chef with passion, Special Diamond Wood Handle and 440c Stainless Steel blade

Steel: 440 C

Handle Material: Diamond Wood

Bolster Material: S/Steel

Length of Blade: 180 mm

Length of Knife: 305 mm






As a utility tool the knife can take many forms, including:Kitchen Knife 440c

Balisong: A folding knife also known as a “butterfly knife” or “batangas”, with two handles counter-rotating around the tang such that, when closed, the blade is hidden within the handles.Kitchen Knife 440c
Bowie knife: Commonly, any large sheath knife, or a specific style of large knife popularized by Jim Bowie.Manufactured by TC Knives

A shoemaker’s knife.
Bushcraft knife: A sturdy, normally fixed blade knife used while camping in the wilderness.
Camping Knife: A camping knife is used for camping and survival purposes in a wilderness environment.
Karambit: A knife with a curved blade resembling a tigers claw, used as an agricultural tool then as a weapon.
Cobbler’s knife or shoemaker’s knife: A knife with a semicircular blade used by cobblers since antiquity to cut leather.
Crooked knife: Sometimes referred to as a “curved knife”, “carving knife” or in the Algonquian language the “mocotaugan” is a utilitarian knife used for carving.Kitchen Knife 440c
Diver’s knife: A knife adapted for use in diving and water sports and a necessary part of standard diving dress.
Electrician’s knife: A short-bladed knife used to cut electrical insulation.Manufactured by TC Knives
Folding Knife: A folding knife is a knife with one or more blades that fit inside the handle that can still fit in a pocket. It is also known as a jackknife or jack-knife.
Hunting knife: A knife used to dress large game.
Kiridashi: A small Japanese knife having a chisel grind and a sharp point, used as a general-purpose utility knife.Manufactured by TC Knives
Linoleum knife: is a small knife that has a short, stiff blade with a curved point and a handle and is used to cut linoleum or other sheet materials.
Machete: A large heavy knife used to cut through thick vegetation such as sugar cane or jungle undergrowth; it may be used as an offensive weapon.
Palette knife: A knife, or frosting spatula, lacking a cutting edge, used by artists for tasks such as mixing and applying paint and in cooking for spreading icing.
Paper knife: Or a “letter opener” it is a knife made of metal or plastic, used for opening mail.
Pocket knife: a folding knife designed to be carried in a pants pocket. Subtypes include:Manufactured by TC Knives
Lockback knife: a folding knife with a mechanism that locks the blade into the open position, preventing accidental closure while in use
Multi-tool and Swiss Army knife, which combine a folding knife blade with other tools and implements, such as pliers, scissors, or screwdrivers
Produce knife: A knife with a rectangular profile and a blunt front edge used by grocers to cut produce.Manufactured by TC Knives
Rigging knife: A knife used to cut rigging in sailing vessels.Kitchen Knife 440c
Scalpel: A medical knife, used to perform surgery.
Straight razor: A reusable knife blade used for shaving hair.
Survival knife: A sturdy knife, sometimes with a hollow handle filled with survival equipment.Manufactured by TC Knives
Switchblade: A knife with a folding blade that springs out of the grip when a button or lever on the grip is pressed.
Utility knife: A short knife with a replaceable triangular blade, used for cutting sheet materials including card stock, paperboard, and corrugated fiberboard Kitchen Knife 440c
Wood carving knife and whittling knives: Knives used to shape wood in the arts of wood carving and whittling, often with short, thin replaceable blades for better control.
X-Acto knife: A scalpel-like knife with a long handle and a replaceable pointed blade, used for precise, clean cutting in arts and crafts
Weapons Kitchen Knife 440c

A large traditional Tuareg knife.
As a weapon, the knife is universally adopted as an essential tool. It is the essential element of a knife fight. For example:Manufactured by TC Knives

Ballistic knife: A specialized combat knife with a detachable gas- or spring-propelled blade that can be fired to a distance of several feet or meters by pressing a trigger or switch on the handle.
Bayonet: A knife-shaped close-quarters combat weapon designed to attach to the muzzle of a rifle or similar weapon.
Butterfly knife: A folding pocket knife also known as a “balisong” or “batangas” with two counter-rotating handles where the blade is concealed within grooves in the handles.
Combat knife: Any knife intended to be used by soldiers in the field, as a general-use tool, but also for fighting.
Dagger: A single-edged or double-edged combat knife with a central spine and edge(s) sharpened their full length, used primarily for thrusting or stabbing. Variations include the Stiletto and Push dagger. See List of daggers for a more detailed list.
Fighting knife: A knife with a blade designed to inflict a lethal injury in a physical confrontation between two or more individuals at very short range (grappling distance). Well known examples include the Bowie knife and the Fairbairn-Sykes Fighting Knife.
Genoese knife: produced from the 12th century with a guardless handle
Karambit: A knife with a curved blade resembling a tiger’s claw, and a handle with one or two safety holes.Manufactured by TC Knives
Rampuri: An Indian gravity knife having a single-edged blade roughly 9 to 12 inches (23 to 30 cm) long.
Shiv: A crudely made homemade knife out of everyday materials, especially prevalent in prisons among inmates. An alternate name in some prisons is shank.
Sword: An evolution of the knife with a lengthened and strengthened blade used primarily for mêlée combat and hunting.
Throwing knife: A knife designed and weighted for throwing.
Trench knife: Purpose-made or improvised knives, intended for close-quarter fighting, particularly in trench warfare; some have a d-shaped integral hand guard.Manufactured by TC Knives

Table knives
A primary aspect of the knife as a tool includes dining, used either in food preparation or as cutlery. Examples of this include:

Bread knife: A knife with a serrated blade for cutting bread
Boning knife: A knife used for removing the bones of poultry, meat, and fish.Manufactured by TC Knives
Butcher’s Knife: A knife designed and used primarily for the butchering and/or dressing of animals.
Carving knife: A knife for carving large cooked meats such as poultry, roasts, hams, and other large cooked meats.
Chef’s knife: Also known as a French knife, a cutting tool used in preparing food
Cleaver: A large knife that varies in its shape but usually resembles a rectangular-bladed hatchet. It is used mostly for hacking through bones as a kitchen knife or butcher knife, and can also be used for crushing via its broad side, typically garlic.
Electric knife: An electrical device consisting of two serrated blades that are clipped together, providing a sawing action when powered on
Kitchen knife: Any knife, including the chef’s knife, that is intended to be used in food preparation
Oyster knife: Has a short, thick blade for prying open oyster shells
Mezzaluna: A two-handled arc-shaped knife used in a rocking motion as a herb chopper or for cutting other foodsManufactured by TC Knives
Paring or Coring Knife: A knife with a small but sharp blade used for cutting out the cores from fruit.
Rocker knife is a knife that cuts with a rocking motion, which is primarily used by people whose disabilities prevent them from using a fork and knife simultaneously.[19]
Table knife or Case knife: A piece of cutlery, either a butter knife, steak knife, or both, that is part of a table setting, accompanying the fork and spoonManufactured by TC Knives
Folding blade features
Folding pocket knife with multiple exposed tools
A Swiss Army knife
Main article: Pocket knife
A folding knife connects the blade to the handle through a pivot, allowing the blade to fold into the handle. To prevent injury to the knife user through the blade accidentally closing on the user’s hand, folding knives typically have a locking mechanism. Different locking mechanisms are favored by various individuals for reasons such as perceived strength (lock safety), legality, and ease of use. Popular locking mechanisms include:

Slip joint – Found most commonly on traditional pocket knives, the opened blade does not lock, but is held in place by a spring device that allows the blade to fold if a certain amount of pressure is applied.[7]
Lockback – Also known as the spine lock, the lockback includes a pivoted latch affixed to a spring, and can be disengaged only by pressing the latch down to release the blade.
Linerlock – Invented by Michael Walker, a Linerlock is a folding knife with a side-spring lock that can be opened and closed with one hand without repositioning the knife in the hand. The lock is self-adjusting for wear.[8]
Compression Lock – A variant of the Liner Lock, it uses a small piece of metal at the tip of the lock to lock into a small corresponding impression in the blade. This creates a lock that doesn’t disengage when the blade is torqued, instead becoming more tightly locked. It is released by pressing the tab of metal to the side, to allow the blade to be placed into its groove set into the handle.[8]
Frame Lock – Also known as the integral lock or monolock, this locking mechanism was invented by custom knifemaker Chris Reeve for the Sebenza as an update to the liner lock. The frame lock works in a manner similar to the liner lock but uses a partial cutout of the actual knife handle, rather than a separate liner inside the handle to hold the blade in place.[9][10]
Collar lock – found on Opinel knives.[11]
Button Lock – Found mainly on automatic knives, this type of lock uses a small push-button to open and release the knife.
Close-up of pivot joint of a folding knife, showing locking barrel inserted through holes in the handle
The Benchmade Axis Lock mechanism
Axis Lock – A locking mechanism exclusively licensed to the Benchmade Knife Company. A cylindrical bearing is tensioned such that it will jump between the knife blade and some feature of the handle to lock the blade open.[12]
Arc Lock – A locking mechanism exclusively licensed to SOG Specialty Knives. It differs from an axis lock in that the cylindrical bearing is tensioned by a rotary spring rather than an axial spring.[13]
Ball Bearing Lock – A locking mechanism exclusively licensed to Spyderco. This lock is conceptually similar to the axis and arc locks but the bearing is instead a ball bearing.[14]
Tri-Ad Lock – A locking mechanism exclusively licensed to Cold Steel. It is a form of lockback which incorporates a thick steel stop pin between the front of the latch and the back of the tang to transfer force from the blade into the handle.[15]
PickLock – A round post on the back base of the blade locks into a hole in a spring tab in the handle. To close, manually lift (pick) the spring tab (lock) off the blade post with your fingers, or in “Italian Style Stilettos” swivel the bolster (hand guard) clockwise to lift the spring tab off the blade post.
Another prominent feature on many folding knives is the opening mechanism. Traditional pocket knives and Swiss Army knives commonly employ the nail nick, while modern folding knives more often use a stud, hole, disk, or flipper located on the blade, all which have the benefit of allowing the user to open the knife with one hand.


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