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  • Norton 24336 Japanese-Style Combination Waterstone 4000/8000 Grit, 8-Inch by 3-Inch by 1-Inch
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Norton 24336 Japanese-Style Combination Waterstone 4000/8000 Grit, 8-Inch by 3-Inch by 1-Inch

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List Price: $145.36
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Specifications for this item
Brand Name Norton Abrasives - St. Gobain
EAN 7661459845593 , 0614636243368 , 5889332948915 , 7661459773278 , 0887663712026
Item Weight 1.8 pounds
Number of Items 1
Part Number 61463624336
UNSPSC Code 27111908
UPC 614636243368 , 887663712026
Warranty Manufacturer

The Norton 24336 Japanese-style 4000/8000-grit combination waterstone crea... Read full product description



Product Features

  • Waterstone to create abrasive slurry for effective sharpening with less pressure than an oilstone requires
  • Combination stone has 4000 grit on one face for maintaining and refining, and 8000 grit on the opposite face for polishing steel cutting edges
  • 1 x 8 x 3 inch (H x W x D) size is suitable for use as a bench stone for knives and tools
  • Cleans up easily with water as lubricant instead of oil
  • Blue plastic hinged box with no-slip rubber feet can be used as holder for the stone during sharpening


Product Details

  • Product Dimensions: 8.5 x 3.2 x 1.2 inches ; 1.8 pounds
  • Shipping Weight: 1.9 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Shipping: Currently, item can be shipped only within the U.S.
  • ASIN: B0006NFDPI
  • California residents: Click here for Proposition 65 warning.
  • Item model number: 61463624336
  • Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (170 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #1,585 in Industrial & Scientific (See Top 100 in Industrial & Scientific)
  • Manufacturer’s warranty can be requested from customer service. Click here to make a request to customer service.

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Frequently Bought Together

Norton 24336 Japanese-Style Combination Waterstone 4000/8000 Grit, 8-Inch by 3-Inch by 1-Inch + Norton Flattening Stone for Waterstones, 3/4" x 3" x 9" in plastic case
Price for both: $104.95

Buy the selected items together

Product Description

Product Description

The Norton 24336 Japanese-style 4000/8000-grit combination waterstone creates an abrasive slurry for effective sharpening, with 4000 grit on one face for maintaining and refining a cutting edge, and 8000 grit on the opposite face for polishing cutting edges; this 1 x 8 x 3 inch (H x W x D) stone, suitable for bench use, cleans up easily with water, and comes encased in a blue plastic hinged box. (H is height, the vertical distance from lowest to highest point; W is width, the horizontal distance from left to right; D is depth, the horizontal distance from front to back.) The box protects the waterstone and provides a reservoir to keep it moist. The removable box lid, with no-slip rubber feet, acts as a sharpening station to hold the waterstone in place during bench use.

This synthetic waterstone is created by grading abrasive material to a consistent particle size and blending it with bonding agents. It is then molded and surface-finished. Waterstones have a finer grit and softer bond than oilstones, and use water as the lubricant to develop a slurry, a thin paste of abrasive grains and water that removes metal with less pressure than an oilstone requires. Cleanup is easier than with oil as lubricant. The use of waterstones originated in Japan, where such stones occur naturally. As a result, some synthetic waterstones may be called “Japanese-style.” However, whether natural or synthetic, and whether labeled “Japanese-style,” all waterstones have the same basic characteristics. This stone conforms to the Japanese Industrial Standard (JIS) for waterstones.

Sharpening stones, or whetstones, are abrasive surfaces used to sharpen and hone the edges of steel cutting implements such as chisels, knives, scissors, hand scrapers, and plane blades. Sharpening is the process of creating or re-establishing a cutting edge by grinding away portions of the metal to adjust the angle of the edge and reform the shape. Honing removes small imperfections. Stones can be flat, for working flat edges, or shaped, for edges that are more complex. Sharpening stones are made of natural or synthetic materials that range from softer to harder, and are categorized by the size of their abrasive particles, known as grit. A stone with a coarser grit is used when more metal needs to be removed (e.g., when sharpening a nicked or very dull blade); the stone with the finest grit produces the sharpest edge. Where numbers are assigned to specify grit, they range from coarser grit (low) to finer grit (high). Some sharpening stones are designed for use with a lubricating liquid, some can be used dry, and others can be used either wet or dry. When used with lubricating liquid, a sharpening stone can be called a waterstone or an oilstone, based on the lubricant required.

Norton Abrasives manufactures sanding, grinding, and polishing abrasives, and has been located in the United States since 1885. Norton, now a brand of Saint-Gobain, meets ISO 9000 and 14001 certification for quality and environmental management standards.

From the Manufacturer

Waterstones are synthetic stones designed to be softer than oil stones. These softer grade stones are used with water as the lubricant (versus oil) to develop fast-cutting slurry. Designed in a carefully planned and efficient sharpening sequence. You get the level of abrasiveness that you need at each stage, without wasting time trying to sharpen your knives on a grit that is too fine, too soon.

Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

Great edge on straight razors.
WW
They still work as two separate stones, but they are now each quite thin, and I don't expect to get as much life out of them.
Jeffrey Forbes
So I find it more useful as I can ensure my stone is always flat that way.
Kindle Customer

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

41 of 42 people found the following review helpful By Kindle Customer on October 27, 2010
Verified Purchase
I use the Japanese style stones to sharpen all my knives, as well as straight razors I shave with. They are a little different than the standard stones, but if you want a truely 'razor sharp' blade, this is the only way to get it. Many people say, "my knife will shave hairs." Yes, but can it do it without razor burn? My kitchen knife will shave hairs off my arm, but that doesnt mean Id be willing to shave my face with that blade.

These stones need to be soaked in water prior to use. Only about 20 minutes. More than that can cause problems, they are not meant to be STORED in water. Too much soaking can lead to the stone degrading or the glue splitting the two sides apart as other reviewers mentioned.

This stone is meant to hone more than sharpen. That means you should ALREADY have a sharp knife before you use this stone. If your knife is dull, sharpen it by whatever method you would usually use, I personally use another Japanese water stone Steelex D1067 800-Grit Japanese Waterstone.

The 8000 grit side of this stone will polish the side of a blade to a true mirror finish if you wish. The edge gets the same, but obviously its harder to see. This level of finish causes the blade to be significantly sharper than a 'regular' sharp knife, plus it stays sharp longer and cuts smoother as well.

The only drawback to this type of stone is that they are softer and wear faster than other types. Thankfully, it can be made flat again by using 600-1000 grit sandpaper and a flat surface to rub the stone on. So I find it more useful as I can ensure my stone is always flat that way.
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31 of 31 people found the following review helpful By A. Medina on February 18, 2008
Excellent, I use this stone to sharpen my straight razor. I bought the straight razor at an antique shop which is where you can find the better ones made out of German material. brought it home used the 4000 then the 8000 which really gets close to a mirror finish, then stropped before using it. Big difference before and after the stone touched the blade. I'll reccomend this to anyone, especially for those who have the straight razor. The width of this stone is perfect for the blade and you can easily put it away after your done.
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39 of 41 people found the following review helpful By jayMac on December 5, 2011
Verified Purchase
All the reviews are accurate, this is a good stone.

I just want to point out that, as some of the other reviews mentioned, the stone will not arrive perfectly flat. If you are going to use it on a straight razor, or other ultra sharp blades, this is critical. Uneven stones will mess up your cutting bevel.

Mine had to be re-flattened on both 4000 and 8000 sides, wasn't even close. You don't sacrifice much material but I feel something that is meant for sharpening should be ready to sharpen when you purchase it new.

So if your like me, and not an experienced razor sharpener, do your research on a flattening method.

I went ahead and purchased the Norton flattening stone after the fact. I should just bought the whole set it would have saved some cash.

So if your after a fine honing stone, the 4000/8000 works great but be sure to pick up a flattening stone and Prep (Nagura) Stone.
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22 of 23 people found the following review helpful By Brian Estremera on January 3, 2013
Verified Purchase
It's a good stone, does what it needs to. I use mine for maintaining and honing a straight razor. HOWEVER it is my civic duty to tell you something that Norton does not: It is *not* ready to use out of the box! For reasons beyond my understanding, The stones *do not* come out of the factory perfectly flat nor of the right abrasiveness. You have to slurry the stone with either a Norton slurry stone or a waterproof sandpaper on a flat surface. I used a 400 grit sandpaper to get it flat, then the Norton approved 600 grit (on both sides) to get it to the proper abrasiveness. I have verified this with several forums, all with people who universally have the same problem - its not ready to use as-is. Once flattened it is ready to use and lasts a while before needing to be re-slurried. I was happy with the size/weight of it, and the storage box doubles as a honing stand.

TOO LONG DIDN'T READ: Good stone, does what it needs to, needs to be slurried before initial use.
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34 of 38 people found the following review helpful By Jeffrey Forbes on November 30, 2009
I like these stones, though like all water stones, they are quite soft, and require frequent flattening. The problem I had was that after soaking in water for awhile, my combination stone separated at the adhesive that held the two different grit stones together. They still work as two separate stones, but they are now each quite thin, and I don't expect to get as much life out of them. I wish I'd just purchased two separate water stones. You might also want to check out the Shapton stones. They are expensive, but are much harder than Norton or Japanese water stones, and so don't groove so quickly.
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6 of 6 people found the following review helpful By lee on January 15, 2012
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I bought a new straight razor awhile back and was disappointed in its performance for its intended purpose, as it came sharpened from the factory it pulled more hair out of my face than it cut. So I decided to try and hone it myself with this Norton combo stone and it worked very well. The stone was very easy to use and put an extremely sharp edge on my razor with very little effort. The one downsize was that on the 8000 grit side there were a few little bumps on the surface of the stone that I had to grind down with some sandpaper before I could use the stone. But aside from that this was a great purchase for me and I would recommend it for anyone looking for an easy way to hone their straight razors.
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