Buck Knives 113 Ranger Skinner Hunting Knife with Walnut Handle
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- CORROSION RESISTANT - 3-1/8" 420HC Drop Point Skinner Blade has great edge retention, corrosion resistance and excellent strength for long lasting durability. Overall Length 7-1/4" Weight 5.2 oz.
- SKIN LIKE A PRO- The skinner blade is optimized for skinning game. The narrow tip and wide curved belly provide a smooth skinning sweep that aids getting through thick layers. The downward angled point helps prevent an accidental slice through the hide
- CLASSIC AND FUNCTIONAL - The Skinner is a stylish and performance oriented combination of Buck's famous Ranger and Vanguard knives, yet more compact with a versatile skinning blade
- ERGONOMIC DESIGN - Macassar Ebony Dymondwood Handle with Brass Bolster fits comfortable in your hand. The Genuine Leather Sheath with integrated belt loop allows you to carry on your belt for easy access
- MADE IN THE USA - FOREVER WARRANTY - Since 1902 Buck Knives has offered a lifetime warranty on our knives because we believe in the integrity of our products. This knife is proudly made in the USA.
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7 1/4" overall. 3 1/8" 420HC stainless drop point blade. Full tang. American Walnut handles with brass bolster guard and lanyard hole. Leather belt sheath.
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A few days after these knives arrived I was able to try them out.
I tested these 2 knives on a 300 pound pig. I used the 113 for gutting and making the initial cuts into the hide to start skinning. Both knives were hair shaving sharp right out of the box, I used the 103 to skin the entire pig without needing to hone or sharpen it. I was very impressed. I had to make a few passes on the honing steel with the 113 because I was doing most of the harder work with it. After a few passes on the steel it was sharp again.
After skinning the entire pig with no problems I washed them off and checked to see how sharp they stayed. If anyone has ever skinned a pig you know how hard they are on knives. They made it through the entire job no problem but needed to be touched up before the next use.
I went out to the garage and made a few passes on my wet stone with the 113 then made a few passes with the honing steel. With very little effort it was razor sharp again. The 103 took me a little work, I'm not an expert knife sharpener but I had a little trouble to get the 103 back to where it was right out of the box. I'm not sure if I was using the wrong angle or what but it took some work. In the end the 103 was just as sharp out of the box.
I was very happy with this combo that is why I reviewed them both together. In case someone is looking for a nice hunting set up, I am glad I chose these 2 knives. I look forward to years of use out of them.
The only negative thing I would say about either is the 103 was a little hard to sharpen but like I mentioned it could have been me not to knife. All in all they are both 5 star knives that i wouldn't hesitate to recommend to someone or buy them again.
The visual design, with the wood handles and brass guard, is strongly reminiscent of the classic Buck 110 folding hunter. The blade has a very good profile and is well ground and carries a good edge. My only visual complaint is that the lanyard hole is an unreinforced hole drilled through both handle slabs. The knife would have better visual balance (particularly with the large brass guard) if they re-positioned the handle pins and used a brass liner for the lanyard hole. The handle is a bit small - it could use another 1/4" of length, but that is a minor gripe.
The sheath is good - it is a simple leather pouch style produced in Mexico.
Overall I really like this knife. It meshes well into the classic line of Buck knives. I think they have a winner here!