Meyerco Symmetrical Neck Knife Review

According to Meyerco, they are the original assisted opening mechanism knife company. It was thanks to the creative mind of Blackie Collins and the legendary vision of Bill Meyer, they were able to produce and patent the first assisted opening knife. The first Meyerco knife was called the Strut’N’Cut. This is the very same Strut’N’Cut that won the 1997 Blade Show’s “Most Innovative American Design” award. They have never stopped improving from their roots of function, design, and quality.

Their mission is to continually improve their products and offer the market the best possible product at a fair price that the everyday user can afford. They will never stray from this mission and back it up with their Forever Warranty. Plus, they believe that they have the best customer service department that anyone could ask for.

They are dedicated to every user they have, from those who serve to serve us, to everyone who puts their life in harm’s way to protect us and guarantee our way of life. They are even dedicated to their customers that use their products for day in and day out chores.

Meyerco says, “All of us at Meyerco hope that the next time you are ready to make a decision on which cutlery product to purchase, you’ll look at one of our many knives we offer. We know you won’t be disappointed, and you’ll be back to purchase another of our great products once you see how we perform.”

Today we will be discussing the Meyerco Symmetrical Neck Knife.

 

The Blade:

The blade on this knife is made out of 440 stainless steel. This steel offers good corrosion resistance along with abrasion resistance. When it comes to blades, there are two main categories of steel that can be used. Either a carbon steel or a stainless steel. 440 is a stainless steel. This means that it has at least 12% chromium which does two things for the blade: it makes the blade able to resist rust and corrosion better than a carbon blade, but it does mean that it is going to be softer than a carbon knife. But, because it is a softer steel, it means that it is going to be easier to sharpen. The fact that it is a little softer does mean that it will also lose its edge on the quicker side, on the flip side, for a stainless steel, 440 is known to hold its edge for a considerable amount of time. 440 stainless steel is going to be tough enough to defend you in a time when you need to defend yourself. Also, this steel won’t rust, chip, or stain easily as long as you keep up on its maintenance. 440 stainless steel is a highly corrosion resistant tool steel.

The blade on this Meyerco knife has been satin finished. This is the most common and most traditional blade finish that you are going to find in the industry today. It is created by repeatedly sanding the blade in one direction with an increasing level of a fine abrasive, which is usually a fine sandpaper. The satin finish is used to show off the bevels of the blade while also showcasing the lines of the steel. This is not an ostentatious finish, but with it, you know that your knife will never go out of style. This blade is simple and will easily go under the radar—which is perfect for a knife that you will be using for self-defense.

The blade has been carved into a dagger style blade. This blade style has been designed for piercing and its geometrics reflect that: the blade shape is all about the point. The blade shape is designed by a double-edged blade whose one and only purpose is for piercing and stabbing. The blade shape is made up of 2 symmetrically sharpened blades that taper to a very thin, sharp point—which can easily stab into soft targets. The two sharp edges reduce the profile of the knife and let it cut on both sides equally—which means that this knife will be the ultimate weapon for self-defense. This blade style is often found on military and police personnel because it can be easily concealed (such as in your shirt as a necklace) and easily withdrawn from its sheath. However, there are two big drawbacks to this blade shape. The first drawback is that because the tip is very sharp and thin, it is weak and it does have the tendency to break when used on hard targets. This drawback does affect its ability to defend the user, but it shouldn’t be a huge drawback, because you most likely won’t be piercing hard targets. The second disadvantage to this blade style is that it is not an all-purpose blade style. This shouldn’t be a big drawback because you shouldn’t be purchasing this Meyerco knife for anything except for self-defense and a last-ditch effort weapon.

 

The Handle:

The handle is made out of Glass Filled Nylon, or GFN. This is the same material as fiberglass reinforced nylon. It is a thermoplastic material that is known for being cheap while being almost indestructible. This material is similar to G-10, Carbon Fiber, and Micarta, however it is superior in that it is not as brittle as those other materials. This is accomplished by the nylon fibers in GFN being arranged haphazardly, instead of one direction. This means that it will not begin to break when stressed in any direction. However, it does have a cheap and hollow feel to it, as well as not providing you as much texture as G-10.

This is an inexpensive material to manufacture because it can be injection molded into any handle shape and textured in any desired way. This means that it can be manufactured at a high volume with a low cost.

The handle on this neck knife is simple. It has been intensely textured to give you a secure grip. This is a self-defense neck knife, which means that when you use it, your hands have a high likelihood of being clammy. This intense texturing will give you a solid grip on the knife at all times. At the top of the handle, where the blade beings, are two large finger guards. These will prevent your fingers from slipping and if that fails, it will protect your fingers from getting sliced. Right under the two finger guards are two finger grooves on either side. These grooves give you a more comfortable and more secure grip on this knife.

On the butt of the knife, there is a large lanyard hole. This is a significant characteristic of a self-defense knife, because it is what allows you to keep the knife on you at all times. The easiest way is as a necklace, just like the title of “neck knife” implies. This also allows you to conceal your knife. However, there is also a lanyard on the sheath that is included with this purchase.

 

The Mechanism:

This is a fixed blade, which means that there are no moving parts inside. It also means that the blade is attached to the handle, directly off the handle, instead of on a joint that allows it to be stored inside of the handle when closed. There are a handful of advantages to having a fixed blade—especially for a self-defense knife. For starters, fixed blades are stronger than a folding knife because the blade is thicker as it does not have to be stored inside of the handle. Also, they are not prone to breaking because there are no moving parts to break. The only real part that could break on a fixed blade is the handle, but in this Meyerco knife’s case your handle is practically indestructible, or the actual blade. And with this knife, you probably aren’t going to be stabbing anything that is hard enough to break the blade. Another advantage is that fixed blades are much easier to maintain because all you have to do after use is wipe them down and oil them on occasion. You don’t have to worry about anything rusting or corroding because there isn’t anything that can rust or corrode. The biggest advantage in this neck knife’s case is that it can be brought into play at a faster rate than a folding knife would be able to. All you have to do is draw the blade from the sheath and you are ready to go.

 

The Sheath:

The sheath that is included with this knife is made out of glass filled nylon, just like the handle. This makes a good sheath material because of how durable it is. The sheath is most likely going to be taking the majority of impacts until you have drawn the knife out and are ready to pierce with it. And since this knife is designed for you to have with you at all times, it has to be tough enough to handle the wear and tear of daily routines. One of the other major advantages to having the sheath made out of GFN is that it is inexpensive. With a knife that you are going to be using only seldom, you don’t want the sheath to cost more than the knife itself. And since the sheath is going to be resistant to bending, you know that your knife is safe inside.

Attached to the sheath is a lanyard that allows you to wear this knife as a necklace every day.

 

Meyerco Symmetrical Neck Knife
Meyerco Symmetrical Neck Knife

The Specs:

The blade on this knife measures in at 3 inches long. The overall length of this blade measures in at 6 1/8 inches long. This knife weighs in at 3.2 ounces. This knife does come with the Limited Forever Warranty. This knife is selling at BladeOps for around ten dollars, which is a screaming deal.

 

The Pros of the Meyerco Symmetrical Neck Knife:

  • The 440 stainless steel is going to be highly corrosion resistant.
  • The blade is very tough and has high wear resistance, which means that it will be able to defend yourself easily.
  • The blade can be easily sharpened and will hold its edge for a good amount of time.
  • Satin blade finish will never go out of style because it is traditional.
  • The satin finish allows the knife to not be flashy; perfect for a last-ditch weapon.
  • The dagger style blade has a very thin and sharp point that makes this the ultimate tool for self-defense and piercing into soft targets.
  • The GRN handle is strong and tough.
  • The GRN handle requires very little maintenance.
  • This handle is inexpensive to produce, which also means that it is going to keep the cost of the knife down.
  • Handle has great ergonomics that allow you to have a solid grip.
  • The handle has enough texture to give you a secure grip in almost any situation.
  • Large lanyard hole on the butt of the handle.
  • The blade is thicker and less likely to break because it is a fixed blade.
  • Because it is a fixed blade, it is much easier to maintain.
  • You will have superior tactical use with this fixed blade.

 

The Cons of the Meyerco Symmetrical Neck Knife:

  • While the blade is stainless steel, you do need to keep up on maintenance to keep it at its top quality.
  • The dagger style blade does not have a belly, which means that this is not an all-purpose weapon.
  • The dagger style blade does have the tendency to break on hard targets.
  • The GRN handle does have a cheap, plastic feel to it.
  • The GRN handle does not provide you with as much grip as a G-10 handle would.

 

Conclusion:

The Meyerco Double Edge Blackie Collins Necklance is a 6 1/8″ overall fixed blade knives are built to take on the very toughest chores you can throw at them. With the high quality, Blackie Collins designed rubber handles, you will be able to “hang on” much better no matter how messy the job is. Comes with a heavy-duty, plastic sheaths with lanyard hole and cord are included with all the knives in this series. Pick up this phenomenal neck knife today at BladeOps.

 

 

Meyerco Mossberg Assisted Opening Knife Review

Meyerco Mossberg Assisted Opening Knife
Meyerco Mossberg Assisted Opening Knife

Meyerco is an assisted opening knife company that is based out of Dallas, Texas. Meyerco is also the original assisted opening mechanism knife company. Thanks to the creative mind of Blackie Collins and the legendary vision of Bill Meyer, they were able to produce and patent the first assisted opening knife. The first Meyerco knife was called The Strut’N’Cut. It is that very same Strut’N’Cut that won the 1997 Blade shows “Most Innovative American Design” award. They have never stopped improving form their roots of function, design, and quality. Their mission is to continually improve their products and offer the market the best possible product at a fair price that the everyday user can afford. They will never stray from this and back it up with their Forever Warranty and the best customer service department anyone could ask for.

Dedicated to every use they have, from those who serve to serve use, to everyone who puts their life in harm’s way to protect us, to those who use tier products for day in and day out chores. Meyerco has said, “All of us at Meyerco hope that the next time you are ready to make a decision on which cutlery product to purchase, you’ll look at one of our many knives we offer. We know you won’t be disappointed, and you’ll be back to purchase another of our great products once you see how we perform.”

Meyerco and Mossberg joined forces to bring this knife to life. O.F. Mossberg & Songs began in March of 1919 in a rented loft on State Street in New Haven, Connecticut. Founder Oscar Mossberg and his sons Iver and Harold demonstrated a prove talent for innovative design and mechanical expertise that would spawn four generation s of manufacturing quality sporting firearms at affordable prices.

By the late 1930s, when other firms were struggling with the economic realities of the Great Depression, Mossberg boasted sales of more than one million firearms and scopes, and employ more than 300 workers. Yet Mossberg never lost the knife od family environment normally associated with smaller companies they hosted annual Christmas parties for the workers and family members, theater and shopping trips to NYC, and even company-sponsored softball and rifle teams.

In just the last few years, Mossberg has launched some of the most innovative and extensive product liens in history. Just as it did in the Great Depression, Mossberg is thriving and prospering against a backdrop of volatility that is seeing radical changes in the industry. Iver Mossberg explains, “Being family owned, we have the flexibility to move on a dime to react and take advantage of opportunities in the market. We don’t have the red tape that could bog down other companies. We get direct feedback form our consumers, sales reps, and core management team, and information does not get lost as it travels through the system.”

Today we will be discussing the Meyerco Mossberg Assisted Opening knife.

 

The Blade:

The blade on this knife is made out of 420 stainless steel. This stainless steel is a high carbon, martensitic stainless steel. This material provides full corrosion resistance only when it has been hardened. This steel also has the highest harness among the stainless steel grades with 12% chromium. Overall, this is a hard, strong blade steel. This stainless steel is commonly used in knife blades and does offering good corrosion resistance at a low cost. This steel has decent edge holding capabilities and is relatively easy to re-sharpen. This steel is a good balance of the most desirable traits for knife steel. The Rockwell hardness on this steel is between a 49-53.

The blade has been finished with an acid stonewash. A stonewashed finish refers to tumbling the blade in an abrasive material. This finish easily hides scratches, while also providing a less reflective nature than a brushed or satin finished blade. An acid stonewash is a blade that has had an acid treatment that darkens the blade before it undergoes stonewashing. The acid oxidation enhances a blade’s rust resistance by placing a stable oxide barrier between the steel and the environment. A very positive benefit of stonewashed blades is that they are very low maintenance and preserve their original look overtime.

The blade on this Meyerco Mossberg knife has been carved into a drop point blade shape, which is the most popular blade shape that is in use today. This blade shape is formed by having the spine of the blade run straight form the handle to the tip in a long, continuous slightly curved manner. This creates a lowered point, which means that you are going to have more control over the blade while cutting. Plus, because the lowered tip is so broad, you have a much stronger and more durable knife tip that is not prone to breaking. This blade is extremely versatile because of the large belly, or cutting edge, that will make slicing a breeze. One of the only disadvantages to this blade shape is that because the point is so broad, you don’t have piercing capabilities like you would on a clip point blade shape. The drop point and the clip point blade shapes are often confused with each other, because they are the two most popular blade shapes that are in use today. The biggest difference between the two shapes is that the drop point has a broad tip for strength and the clip point has a thin, fine, and sharp tip that is perfect for piercing. The drop point blade shape is extremely versatile, very durable, strong, and ready to take on almost any challenge. By choosing to carry this knife with you every day, you are choosing to be prepared in almost any situation that you might encounter.

This blade does have a plain edge, which means that it is prepared to take on a wide variety of tasks. The plain edge offers you some of the cleanest cuts that you are going to find, and is easy to sharpen because there are no teeth that you have to worry about. The plain edge meshed with the drop point blade create a fantastic everyday carry knife.

 

The Handle:

The handle on this knife has been made out of desert tan checkered G-10. G-10 is extremely similar to carbon fiber, except slightly inferior, which means you can get it for a much smaller price. To create this material, the manufacturer takes layers of fiberglass cloth and soaks them in resin. Next, the layers are compressed and baked under pressure. The material that results is extremely tough, hard, lightweight, but still strong. In fact, this material is considered the toughest of all the fiberglass resin laminates and stronger than Micarta, although it is more brittle than Micarta.

This knife is a tactical knife, which means that it will benefit highly from G-10 because it is durable and lightweight, yet still non-porous which means that it won’t suck up any fluids that you happen to come in contact with. The pros of this handle material is that it is tough, lightweight, and durable. The drawbacks to this handle material is that it is brittle and it does lack elegance.

The handle has a crosshatched checkering pattern across the entire face of the handle, which adds enough texture that you are going to have a secure grip on this knife in almost any scenario. There is a finger guard, but when the knife is opened, the flipper acts as the bulk of the finger guard. The ergonomics have been designed for comfortable use, with a slightly bubbled spine and a curved bottom. In the finger groove, there is a small layer of jimping to give you a little more control over this knife.

The butt of the handle does feature a lanyard hole, which is the perfect addition to any tactical knife. It easily allows you to have this knife with you at all times.

 

The Pocket Clip:

The clip on this knife has also been acid stonewashed, so it is darker and has the rugged, well-worn look to it. This clip is a deep carry pocket clip, which is the perfect option with a tactical knife, because you are most likely going to be moving about pretty often. With the deep carry clip, you won’t have to worry about it slipping out of your pocket when moving or jumping around.

 

The Mechanism:

This assisted opening knife is equipped with both a thumb stud and a flipper. The locking mechanism on this knife is a liner lock.

The difference between an automatic knife and a spring assisted knife is how the blade is deployed. An automatic knife deploys the blade on its own with a trigger or button. A spring assisted knife needs an external force to engage the spring The spring mechanism in a spring assist knife is quite simple:

There is a spring or tension bar in the knife connected to the blade and the handle. When the knife is closed, the spring or tension bar is engaged and kept in its active state by some sort of resistance. When opening with your thumb or finger, you push the tension bar past the resistance. This then allows the spring or tension bar to continue to open the blade on its own. Because of the differences in mechanisms between a spring assisted and an automatic, spring assisted knives are not subjected to the same strict laws as an automatic knife.

This knife features both the thumb stud and the flipper. The thumb stud is the most common one-hand-opening feature and essentially replaces the nail nick found on more traditional knives. To open the knife, you hold the folded knife, place the tip of your thumb on the stud and push your thumb to swing the blade through its arc until the blade is fully open.

The flipper is a small triangular protrusion that extends form the spine of the knife when the knife is closed. You pull back on this protrusion with your finger to flip the blade open where it will lock into place. The flipper is naturally ambidextrous, which means that this knife is fully ambidextrous.

The locking mechanism that this knife sports is a liner lock. A liner lock is a folding knife with a side spring lock that can be opened and closed with one hand without reposition the knife the hand. The lock is actually self-adjusting for wear. The modern liner lock traces its lineage to the late 19th century, but in the 1980s the design was improved by American custom knife maker Michael Walker.  Two steel plates rest on either side of the blade. The knives’ handle scales cover the plates in order to provide a solid grip and look. When you od open the knife, the blade locks into place. One side of the liner blocks the backend of the blade and keeps it from closing. That side of the liner is often called the lock bar. To close this knife, you just apply force to move the lock bar to the side, allowing a space of the blade to fold back into the closed position.

 

The Specs:

The blade on this knife measures in at 3.5 inches long, with a handle that measures in at 4.25 inches long. When this knife is opened, it measures in at 7.75 inches long.

 

Conclusion:

From Mossberg and Meyerco, this tactical assisted opening knife features 420 stainless steel honed blade with stone washed finish, thumb stud and flipper; desert tan, G-10 checkered handle with liner lock and deep carry pocket clip. The stainless steel is durable and hard, perfect for taking on almost anything. The drop point blade shape is an all-purpose blade shape, which is perfect for a tactical knife. The G-10 is non-porous, tough, and lightweight, so you can have this knife with you at all times and not feel weighed down. The deep carry clip is perfect for keeping your knife snugly in your pocket. Pick up this knife today at BladeOps.

 

Meyerco Dirk Pinkerton Variable Broadhead Neck Knife Review

Meyerco is the original assisted opening mechanism knife company. Thanks to the creative mind of Blackie Collins and the legendary vision of Bill Meyer, they were able to produce and patent the first assisted opening knife. The first MEYERCO knife was called the Strut’N’Cut. It is this very same Strut’N’Cut that won the 1997 Blade Show’s “Most Innovative American Design” award. They have never stopped improving from their roots of function, design, and quality. Their mission is to continually improve their products and offer the market the best possible product at a fair price that they everyday user can afford. They will never stray from this and they back it up with their Forever Warranty and the best customer service department anyone could ask for.

Meyerco says, “Dedicated to every user we have, from those who serve to serve us, to everyone who puts their life in harm’s way to protect us and guarantee our way of life to those how use our products for day in and day out chores. All of us at Meyerco hope that the next time you are ready to make a decision on which cutlery product to purchase; you’ll look at one of our many knives we offer. We know you won’t be disappointed, and you’ll be back to purchase another of our great products once you see how we perform.”

This is a collaboration with Pinkerton Knives, who says, “My interest in knives started at a young age. My father always carried a knife with him and used it daily. He expected a lot from his knives and instilled that in me. As I got older, I became interested in handmade knives and started collecting them. That was when I met custom maker and designer, Darrel Ralph. After ordering some of his knives, I finally convinced him to let me come by his shop to pick them up. It seemed silly to pay for shipping when I lived about 30 minutes from him. Once I started doing that we became good friends. I never actually apprenticed with Darrel. I just kept asking questions and bugging him to make designs I liked. Eventually, I became tired of him saying ‘no’ and decided to make my own knives. Darrel gave me use of is shop if I needed it. I guess you would say Darrel was my mentor.” When talking about his experience and the way he chooses to design knives, he says, “I approach [sic] to designing knives developed during my 18 yr. career in the physical security field. During that time, I had the opportunity to train and work with Police, fire/EMT, military, the Secret Service and other agencies. What I learned showed me the potential of a knife beyond normal utility tasks. I learned how easy it was to conceal a very large knife and how much damage a very small knife good inflict. This is also when I started thinking that the knife’s handle should permit multiple, secure grips and the blade should follow by being effective in those different grips.”

Today we will be discussing the Meyerco Dirk Pinkerton Variable Broadhead Neck Knife.

Meyerco Dirk Pinkerton Variable Broadhead Neck Knife
Meyerco Dirk Pinkerton Variable Broadhead Neck Knife

The Blade:

The blade on this knife is made out of AUS-6 stainless steel. AUS-6 is an entry level Japanese cutlery steel in the same class as 440A. AUS-6 is one grade higher than AUS-4 and one grade lower than AUS-8. This steel takes a very fine edge, though edge retention is not as good as steel such as 440C. Overall, this is a soft steel that’s generally low quality with relatively little carbon content but it resists corrosion reasonably well.

The blade has been finished with a satin finish. The satin finish is created by repeatedly sanding the blade in one direction with a fine abrasive. For reference, the finer the abrasive and the more even the lines, the cleaner that the satin finish will look. Another benefit of a satin finish is that it helps to resist corrosion slightly. A high quality finish takes great hand skill. In terms of luster, it falls in a pretty medium level—there are more matte finishes and there are more reflective finishes. Because of this, this is the most popular blade finish used in the cutlery industry today.

The blade has been carved into a needle-point or dagger point blade. This blade is well-named because the two sides of the blade run at an angle toward each other to meet at the tip in a very sharp point. This knife blade shape is most commonly found in daggers or fighting knives, because the tip is long and very sharp and can penetrate into softer targets easily. This blade shape is very popular among military and police personnel because of their ability to be easily concealed and easily withdrawn from their sheathes. There are also some drawbacks to this blade shape. For starters, the blade lacks a belly, so it is not going to be an all-purpose blade design. Also, the blade contains quickly-thickening edges, so it is not going to be good for slicing or slashing. Plus, this blade shape does have a very sharp and thin point, which means that it has a tendency to break when used on harder targets. This is not an all-purpose blade, but it makes an excellent self-defense weapon.

This blade has a plain edge, which means that it will be easier to stab with it. And, the plain edges do give cleaner cuts.

 

The Handle:

This knife is a full tang knife, which means that the blade and the handle are made out of the same piece of metal. Because the entire knife is made out of one piece of metal, there are no weak spots where the blade and the handle have been molded together, which means that this knife will be exceptionally durable. This is ideal for a self-defense knife, because in a moment where you are needing to defend yourself, you really don’t want to be dealing with a broken knife.

This means that the handle is a stainless steel handle. Stainless steel provides excellent durability and resistance to corrosion but is not particularly lightweight. In addition, stainless steel handles can be pretty slippery, which means that something has to be added to the handle to give you proper texture.

This handle has been wrapped with cord to provide you with the best texture. This cord is a highly versatile multi-filament nylon cord that has so many uses, applications, and benefits. You can almost use this cord for as many purposes as you can duct tape. Not only does the cord add texture and color to the handle, it also has great survival benefits. This cord is strong, durable, lightweight, water and mildew resistant, and has inner strands that can be removed and used if you are in need of a smaller thread. By having this paracord with you at all times, you are not only prepared to take on almost any tactical issue, you are also prepared for almost any survival issue.

This is a small knife, which is perfect for concealing. However, it will be a little bit trickier to get a good grip on the knife, so along with the cord wrapped handle, there is a large hole cut out of the blade before the handle begins that you can stick your finger through and then punch with this knife. This enhances your self-defense ability. The butt of the handle is squared off.

The overall pros of the stainless steel handle are that it is strong, durable, and corrosion resistant. This is a quality handle material because of how strong and durable it is—perfect for self-defense. The cons of the stainless steel handle are that it is heavy and sometimes can be slippery—if the cord happens to come off.

 

The Mechanism:

This is a fixed blade, which is ideal for a self-defense knife.

For starters, fixed blades are stronger because there are no moving parts that could break. Also, because it is a full tang fixed blade, it has extra strength, which is exactly hat you need from a self-defense knife.

Second, maintenance is much simpler, because all you have to do is wipe down the blade and handle and oil it occasionally.

Thirdly, the blade is less likely to break because the blade can be thicker than a typical folding knife.

 

The Sheath:

The sheath is made out of glass filled nylon, or GFN. This is a similar material to Zytel, which is a thermoplastic material. This material is practically indestructible because of how the nylon fibers are arranged: they are arranged haphazardly, which means that the material is strong in all directions, instead of being arranged in one direction which would make it brittle. Because of how the fibers are arranged, the material is also resisting to bending and abrasion.

Plus, this material is very cheap because it is injection molded into any desired shape and textured in a wide amount of ways in the production process.

However, many people did not love the material because it feels cheap and somewhat hollow. This material is also less grippy than many people desire—but with a sheath, you don’t have to worry much about the grip.

 

The Specs:

The blade on this knife measures in at 1.25 inches long, and four inches overall. This knife weighs in at a mere 2.24 ounces, which means that you can have it with you at all times and not feel like you are being weighed down. You pretty much won’t even notice the weight of this knife around your neck, in your boot, or wherever you choose to put it.

 

The Pros of the Meyerco Dirk Pinkerton Variable Broadhead Neck Knife:

  • The blade steel will take a very fine edge.
  • The satin finish is the most traditional finish.
  • The satin finish does help with corrosion resistance properties.
  • The satin finish will never go out of style.
  • The dagger point blade is perfect for self-defense.
  • The dagger point blade has a very sharp point, that is perfect for stabbing.
  • The knife is a full tang blade, which adds a high amount of durability to the blade.
  • Stainless steel is very strong for a knife handle.
  • Stainless steel is very durable for a knife handle.
  • Stainless steel is very corrosion resistant, which means that your maintenance time will be reduced greatly.
  • The handle is wrapped with a cord, which adds enough texture to give you an excellent grip.
  • The cord wrapped handle adds an element of survival to this knife, instead of just tactical.
  • This is a fixed blade, which is stronger and more durable than a typical folding knife.
  • Fixed blades are easier to maintain than a regular folding knife.
  • The sheath is practically indestructible.
  • The knife is light enough that you can have it with you at all times.

 

The Cons of the Meyerco Dirk Pinkerton Variable Broadhead Neck Knife:

  • The blade steel is a lower grade steel, which is not as durable as many other steels.
  • The blade steel does not hold an edge as long as many other steels.
  • The dagger point blade style does have a weaker point, so you cannot pierce into harder materials.

 

Conclusion:

The Meyerco® Dirk Pinkerton Variable Broadhead Neck Knife is built to take on the very toughest chores you can throw at it. With the high quality, Blackie Collins designed rubber handles, you will be able to “hang on” much better no matter how messy the job is. Features ambidextrous cord-wrapped handle, stainless steel blade and glass filled nylon holster. Measures 4″ overall, with a 1-1/4″ blade. The blade steel that is chosen can take a very fine edge, which means that you can keep this blade very sharp at all times—perfect for your new self-defense knife. The cord also adds an element of survival, because the cord is the ultimate survival material. Limited forever warranty. Pick up your new neck knife today at BladeOps.