|Item Weight||1 pounds|
|Product Dimensions||4.1 x 0.4 x 0.9 inches|
|Item model number||09645|
|Color||Burnt Amber Bone|
|Material||Burnt Amber Bone|
|Item Package Quantity||1|
|Blade Length||3.25 inches|
|Folded Knife Size||4 1/8 Inches|
|Included Components||Case  Burnt Amber Bone Trapper 6254 154 - CM|
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Case Burnt Amber Bone Trapper Pocket Knife
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- 154-CM steel blades
- Clip and spey blades; standard jigged burnt amber bone handle
- Great everyday pocket knife for projects around the house, the outdoors, and hunting
- Length: 4.13 inches closed and 4.0 ounces
- Made in USA; Limited Lifetime Warranty
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This Trapper is a part of the Burnt Amber Bone Family. This Case Trapper will get the job done in the field or around the house. This knife features a standard jigged burnt amber bone handle with two full length blades, the clip blade and the spey blade. The Clip blade is commonly used as a multi-purpose blade and preferred for detail work. The Spey blade is commonly used as an all-purpose utility blade. The basic trapping and skinning blades make this a must-have knife for those who trap small game. This durable folding knife is constructed with 154-CM which is a high performance American-made stainless alloy known for its sharpness and edge holding ability. It is manufactured with very few impurities, combining three principle elements; carbon, chromium, and molybdenum. Added levels of carbon and chromium enhance the steels' hardness and rust resistance qualities. Re-sharpening can require extra effort. The durable folding knife is great for everyday carry for projects around the house, the outdoors, or hunting. Comes conveniently packaged in a box. Proudly made in the USA, hand-crafted by skilled artisans.
Top Customer Reviews
The handle was smooth, with a high polish and good color. Very nice looking knife. The blades are a bit stiff to open. I do have to use the fingernail grooves to get the blades open. I assume this is due to the fact that the same spring has to hold it open as well (since they aren't locking blades). They do open and close smoothly, so this isn't a big issue.
The first real issue is with blade centering/alignment. Both blades are far out of center and actually rest gently against the sides of their slots when closed. Might not be a huge issue for some (and doesn't really affect usability), but for someone who appreciates fine knives it is a bit bothersome and drags down the air of quality.
The main issue though is with the edges of the blades. I don't remember ever receiving a blade with a worse edge, including very cheap, chintzy knives. Both blades had a rough, uneven edge that seemed totally unfinished. Coarse scratches and an uneven profile which is not balanced (not the same angle on each side of the blade). They are seriously next to unusable. They were not just unsharp, the edge even looked visibly rough and shoddy.
I still can't bring myself to give less than three stars because it does look good sitting in my drawer whenever I get something else out, and I know that one day I'll take the time to re-profile and sharpen the edge, and it'll grow on me after that. But as it came it was a disappointment.
Side note (and please note): I'm not a Case salesman but I am sold on this brand. I just find it very rare to get more than your money's worth on a product these days.
About a month before buying one I was looking for a knife that had more of that classic American appeal. You know, something timeless that your father or your grandfather would have carried around in his pocket. Case knives are just that. They are an instant collectible as each ones unique (hand made). If your like me and you've played the field with CRKT, SOG, and other folders but just want something new in your life Case is the one. Everything is flush, everything is quality.
If you are worried about the absence of a liner-lock please note that Case does make models with liner locks.....or button locks for that matter. But make no mistake there is a audible click / pop when the blade is opened and contacts the end spring. I don't worry about it anymore like I did before I tried one. Actually, I found a Stockman model made in 1980 and a Peanut model made in '95 the other day and it functions just as good as their 2015 counterparts.
If you're curious about one of these but are thinking more economical like Buck or Uncle Mike please do yourself a favor and don't bother. Not that they're terrible or anything but they don't have anywhere near the build quality or quality of materials invested in them as does a Case knife. Most often than not those other companies utilize cheaper materials and inferior metals and don't have near the tolerances that a Case does. Buy it once.