Buck Knives Introduces a New Classic!
Buck Knives has done it again! Created in the inimitable style of the Buck Folding Hunters, this new fixed blade Ranger Knife is bound to be a hit. Using the Buck 420HC steel that made the others so famous, and featuring the same handle and bolster material, we see this knife as being a regular for many years. The look and feel is all Buck USA.
Here is the description from Buck Knives: Continue Reading
Buck and TOPS CSAR-T Full Line of Tactical Knives
The Buck and Tops collaboration has been one of the most exciting new knives we saw last year. It is all “beef” with a super strong blade and handle configuration. This year, 2011, Buck is offering an enlarged selaction for this series. Included is an economy model, a rescue model, and a fixed blade. We think these will really be big news
Here is the description from our site and from TOPS for the original model: Continue Reading
Just in time for hunting season, check out this great hunting knife from Buck. The winter camo gives it a very distinct look, but it is all Buck underneath. The handle is rubber for lots of grip and no hand fatigue. The blade is 420HC, so it will take an edge in the field without a hassle. Made in the USA.
See this knife at www.knifecenter.com
More information from Buck: Continue Reading
Buck Alpha Crosslock, Boone & Crockett, Orange Handles
Buck Knives offers their Crosslock in the Boone and Crockett series.
As a tribute to the Boone and Crockett Club, Buck is offering the Safety Orange Series to celebrate the principals of the famous B&C Club. This collection consists of great hunting knives from skinners to lightweight folders for any hunting pack. Each blade has the Boone and Crockettlogo etched into it, also making them collectibles.
* Blade 1: 3″ (7.62 cm) modified spear point, 420HC steel
* Blade 2: 3″ (7.62 cm) tapered, cross-cut saw and patented guthook, 420HC steel
* Length: 4-5/8″ (11.8 cm) closed
* Weight: 4.0 oz. (113.9 g)
* Handle: Rubber coated aluminum
* Sheath: Heavy-duty nylon
* Made in USA
New Buck 300 Series Folding Pocketknives
Buck knives has produce the 300 series for many years. The Buck 300 series has been the go-to knife for so many Americans for so many years. They are well made and affordable. Now, they are also really attractive. Buck just introduced these beautiful Cherry Dymondwood versions of their perennial favorites. They are still at a great price, and they are still made in the USA. These will make great stocking stuffers if you’re starting to get your shopping done early!
Buck Nighthawk Bravo 4″ Besh Wedge Blade, Heavy Duty Rubberized Handle
Buck Knives has release another great, USA made new knife! This is the latest in the Nighthawk series of combat knives and features the innovative, Besh Wedge blade tip. This tip is part point, and part chisel and has been featured on the Buck Bravo combat folder series as well as the Boker Applegate combat fixed blade. This Nighthawk model is less than half the price of the Boker German made Applegate, however. The handle is much beefier than the Buck Nighthawks generally are and the blade is also thick. This is a hard-use type of fixed blade that would be at home in combat, out camping or in a survival mode. We like the overall quality ofthis knife and the design. You can see them at www.knifecenter.com
Here is the latest information from Buck Knives: Continue Reading
Buck Knives Paklite Series USA Made Hunting Knives
Buck Knives has moved much of their production back to the USA and they are able to produce quality items at great prices. This Paklite series of simple, single piece of steel, hunting knives is a classic example. They are well designed and have good steel and great sheaths.
Here is the BUCK Knives information about the skinner: Continue Reading
Buck Vantage Series of US Made Folders
Buck Knives is a great American company. They don’t rest on their past accomplishments and they keep coming up with great products. Buck is trying to move production back to the US for new items and these are a wonderful example. Two sizes of folders with a variety of handle and blade materials. Prices start at $19.95 and for an American made folder, that’s not bad!
So far, we have just gotten in the basic models in large and small size. These have the Buck Steel (420HC) and plastic handles, but they work and feel really great. The flipper opens them smoothly and quickly, although they are not assisted. The handle material has a really solid feel and have full steel liners. The polished pocket clip is attached to allow reversible, deep pocket carry. These are well engineered folders and we are glad to have them at www.knifecenter.com.
Here is the info from Buck Knives: Continue Reading
Buck ErgoHunters Series
Buck Knives is doing it right. They are bringing production back to the USA in their Idaho factory with some great new lines. They are dividing this Ergo Hunter selection into good, better and best models. You can get a particular blade size and style with a serviceable 420C stainless blade and molded plastic handle, or get a similar knife with an upgraded Sandvik™ 12C27Mod steel blade and wood handle or go for the top of the line with an S30V super stainless blade and upgraded handle. The consumer gets his choice. All are made in the USA. What a great idea!
Here is some info from Buck: Continue Reading
Buck Gamut™ Folding Utility Knife
This is an interesting, new design from Buck Knives. The Gamut is a rounded handle folder that comes with a good quality belt sheath and lanyard. The handle has a great feel and it is a good sized blade. The steel is 420J2 stainless- which is typical of a lot of China knives- and this is made in China, but the overall quality if really good. The lockup is very solid- and this is something that a lot of very expensive knives have a problem with! The clip point blade is long and narrow with a serrated section. This is a good folder and I can absolutely see having one of these at a campsite for general use. It’s inexpensive enough that, if I left it behind, I wouldn’t sweat it.
Here is the info from Buck: Continue Reading