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  • Frosts Carbon Clipper Utility Knife
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Frosts Carbon Clipper Utility Knife


List Price: $18.00
Price: $16.95 & FREE Shipping
You Save: $1.05 (6%)
Only 5 left in stock.
Ships from and sold by Unique Gadgets & Toys.
  • 8.5" overall length with a 3 7/8" high carbon steel blade with mirror polished blade.
  • Red kraton handle with a high-friction grip black checkered rubber handle
  • Comes with molded belt sheath with water drain hole
  • New from factory , bulk package. Made in Sweden
3 new from $11.99

$16.95 & FREE Shipping Only 5 left in stock. Ships from and sold by Unique Gadgets & Toys.

Frequently Bought Together

Frosts Carbon Clipper Utility Knife + Morakniv Companion Fixed Blade Outdoor Knife with Carbon Steel Blade, Military Green, 4.1-Inch + Morakniv Craftline HighQ Robust Trade Knife with Carbon Steel Blade and Combi-Sheath, 4.1-Inch
Price for all three: $45.03

These items are shipped from and sold by different sellers.

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Product Description

The Carbon Clipper Utility Knife features a 3 7/8" High Carbon Steel blade and impact resistant plastic molded handle with a Kraton grip. The Frosts Carbon Clipper includes a plastic sheath with a clip and measures 8 1/2 inches overall.

Product Details

  • Shipping Weight: 1 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Origin: Sweden
  • ASIN: B000HAOTB4
  • Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (70 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #169,488 in Sports & Outdoors (See Top 100 in Sports & Outdoors)
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Customer Reviews

Real great deal on a real good knife.
E.A.
It holds an edge better than any other knife I own and when it does need sharpening I can shave the hair from my arm in minutes.
bill
I would also recommend puting a patina on the carbon blade, because it will rust, just like all carbon steel.
Edward Dow

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

25 of 25 people found the following review helpful By GALIMATIAS on January 30, 2010
This is a no BS knife, for whatever you would use a knife. Good steel, very sharp, easy to sharpen. Cuts great. Not too thick so it works great on food. Very comfortable handle. The blade finish is kinda rough, but who cares? It actually looks good this way. It needs a little vegetable oil on the blade if you store it for a long time in a damp environment, but keep in mind that the best Japanese swords also require oil. Sheath looks cheap, but it works. As long as the knife is not upside down, nothing you do will shake the knife out. The sheath plastic can also be used as an insert for the leather sheath which you can easily make yourself. Overall this knife is the real deal, basically what a knife should be: "A sharpened strip of good steel with a good handle". Best bang for the buck if you care for my opinion.
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20 of 20 people found the following review helpful By Adam on November 10, 2009
To say that I'm hard on knives is a huge understatement, which is why this quickly became my favorite knife. My red handled stepchild gets beaten on a regular basis and has yet to let me down. It's super easy to resharpen to hair shaving status, and keeps its edge fairly well. Its not the prettiest knife around, the spine had the classic crappy stamped knife roughness that I ground smooth soon after getting it, but it feels surprisingly good in hand. There's no other way to describe the sheath other than... it sucks. Minute cosmetic issues and a crappy sheath aside, this knife is a solid performer and has been the best all around woods knife I've found so far. Plus IF you manage to break it, you're only out [...] bucks.
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14 of 15 people found the following review helpful By William K. Frank on March 13, 2008
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Perfect utility/survival knife. Easy to sharpen (none of that 45 Rc stainless, tuff-as-nails stuff here). Built to take a lickin'. Fits well in the hand. And, the red makes it easy to find if you're the dufus that left your new knife in a pile of leaves after cutting down a small sapling with it.
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10 of 10 people found the following review helpful By John R. Schedel on April 18, 2011
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It is not often that I can recommend ANYTHING without meaningful reservations. This little knife occasions one such time.

My observations reflect most of the ones that have already been made. The knife feels very good in the hand, it is inexpensive, and it cuts like a mother-in-law's tongue! In regard to the last observation, this little knife comes pretty sharp from the factory but it really shines after it is properly sharpened. (By the way, carbon steel Clippers ARE easy to sharpen but the first sharpening can take a bit of time, After all, Clippers are cheap knives and, while their "factory edges" can cut well one cannot expect the same kind of "niceties" on a Clipper that one might find in a much more expensive knife. After the first sharpening, however, the knife actually is quick and easy to sharpen.) A properly sharpened edge on a carbon steel Clipper knife can be scary! One almost gets the impression that Excalibur was made in Sweden. (This is a slight, but very slight, exaggeration!)

Even the knife's much-maligned sheath does a nice job of protecting the blade (and, protecting one from the blade) and it doesn't carry all that badly. Those who would "improve" this sheath will find ample ideas on YouTube.

I have often read that the Clipper is a "light duty" knife. It is true that the knife's blade is thinner than some Scandinavian knives (which, by the way makes it a great slicer, unlike too many knives from that part of the world). However, I would be very hesitant to consider the knife to be in any way "fragile". As videoed "destruction tests" prove it requires an awful lot of abuse to wreck these things. I find it difficult to imagine a reasonable scenario where these knives would not work as well as any knives of their size.
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6 of 6 people found the following review helpful By swamp irish on December 30, 2010
First, let me say that I am a carbon steel man. Stainless is great for saltwater, low maintenance or even some looks; but for me, the most usable and dependaable edge comes with carbon. Professionally, I deal with oil-country metals and except where potential for high corrossion environments exists, carbon steels for exceed the usable properties of other alloys. The Frosts Carbon Clipper IS a utility knife. Mine stays with my grab pack and is used for many woodland cutting and slicing jobs. It is not for heavy work, but for light duty around the stand, campfire, cookfire and trail, it has become my partner. It fits the hand and most tasks I ask it to perform. It's edge is easily maintained with proper care (I must admit an obession with proper sharpening). Light oiling prevents rust and the rough finish adds to the beauty of a "utility" knife. Back in the woods I would much rather have function than shine.

If you are like me, and buy knives for their use, not their reflection, you should check out carbon steel -- After all, it is recommended by Julia Child.
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5 of 5 people found the following review helpful By bill on October 15, 2010
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I bought my first Frosts Carbon Clipper 5 years ago. It is by far my favorite knife. I just bought two more. One for my son for a birthday gift, and a second one for me so I can keep one in my hunting bag and have one in my shop. It holds an edge better than any other knife I own and when it does need sharpening I can shave the hair from my arm in minutes. As others have said, the sheath is a bit chinsy but the knife is fantastic. I read a review where someone said it will easily rust. It is made with high carbon steel so you MUST keep a light coat of oil on the blade. As I said I have had one for 5 years. After cleaning it I wipe it with a little 3 in 1 oil and haven't had any rust problems. Are there better knives out there? Possibly BUT NOT FOR THE MONEY. Buy one, keep a little oil on it and you will be completely satified. I suspect you will end up buying a second one.
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