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Juhlavuolu is the pinnacle of the development of utility knives. The knife looks imposing, but the actual value can really be felt when holding it. It's not only shaped but also stabilized to fit on hand and for use.
Juhlavuolu is the pinnacle of the development of utility knives. The knife looks imposing, but the actual value can really be felt when holding it. It's not only shaped but also stabilized to fit on hand and for use. The special characteristic of the Juhlavuolu is its beveled curly birch handle, which is completed by bronze ferrules on both ends. The bolster has a style of its own giving strong support and protection for fingers, but also moving the knife's center of gravity to the point where it's supposed to be. The blade, also known as Tyllerö, is 8cm long black, unpolished carbon steel. Each knife is individual, because curly birch patterns differ from knife to another, and also cast bronze ferrules vary in shape and in properties. The curly birch handle is oiled. This knife requires some care: apply a little bit of cooking oil to the blade after use, and the handle should be oiled with cottonseed oil once or twice a year. The sheath is very simple, made of dark brown cattle hide. Just let it dry after use, and it demands nothing else.
Measure and weight /mitat ja paino /mått och vista /messen und wiegen /medida y peso Knife in the sheath /puukko tupessa /kniv i slida /Messer in der Scheide /cuchillo en le vaina: 24cm/164gr Knife /puukko /kniv /messer /cuchillo: 19,5cm/120gr Blade / terä /blad /klinge /vaina length / pituus /längd /länge /longitud: 8,5cm thickness / paksuus /tjocklek /stärke /espesor: 3,2mm
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The villagers and boys were amazed and in awe when a huge oddity rolled down the road in September, 1922. Alfred Kosola’s horses had to tax their strength when drawing a sleigh with an indenting hammer of 5.000 kilograms, along the snowless road to the Järvenpää’s factory. The cubs’ imagination really took over, when they began to hear a constant pounding from the factory. It was like an iron giant’s sledgehammer banging.