If you talk about knives on the Internet then you’ll know the Chris Reeve Sebenza is held up as the pinnacle of production knife perfection. But what’s it like to use and carry one in the real world? I let this one bite me to find out.
The men’s style section of the New York Times just ran an article about city slickers carrying pocketknives. It’s a trend, apparently. Which knives do they feature and how do they perform? Let’s analyze it.
Second Amendment enthusiasts are adding a new front to their right-to-bear-arms battle: Knives. In particular, the infamous switchblade, which has been banned by federal law since 1958. Why all the fuss? Well, it all dates back to racism, xenophobia, class warfare, and political theater. Sound familiar? It’s no…
Designed by legendary adventurer and war correspondent Robert Young Pelton, the DPx Gear HEST/F is a hard use folding knife designed to accompany you through challenging conditions. Can it?http://indefinitelywild.gizmodo.com/robert-young-p...
Want to be prepared? That starts right here, with a good pocket knife you can carry with you everywhere. Here's what to look for and how to buy one.
Sharp, dangerous, often illegal and honestly not very good as a weapon; I still wouldn't be caught dead without a good knife. Here's why I carry one everywhere and why you should too. http://indefinitelywild.gizmodo.com/how-to-find-th...
It's always better to have control of a knife you're using, sure, but everyone makes mistakes. And you shouldn't lose a perfectly good knife just because it sinks to the bottom of a lake or the shaft cracks on your tile floor. Is the solution bouncy knives? Sort of.
The Swiss Army Knife might be the first thing that comes to mind when you think of military multi-tools, but don't underestimate the lesser-know alternatives. Alternatives, for instance, like this stainless steel IXL British Army Knife, whose no-nonsense exterior belies a rich and fascinating history.
They're calling it the world's smallest 256GB SSD. All I know is that it's gonna be hell of a lot more useful than that plastic toothpick thing they usually cram in there.
Let's put LEDs on everything, including this Buck Metro LED Knife, so you can see what you're slicing into even in the dead of night. It has a 2.5-inch stainless steel blade, and you're sure not to drain those two lithium batteries inside because the LED light has a three-minute auto shutoff.