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Kershaw Blur, Glassbreaker (1670BGBBLKST); Partially Serrated 3.4” 14C28N Steel Blade, Anodized Aluminum Handle with Trac-Tec Grip, Glassbreaker Tip, SpeedSafe Opening, Reversible Pocketclip; 4 OZ.
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- Partially serrated blade makes cutting through tough and fibrous materials easy and offers even more cutting power on both push and pull strokes
- SpeedSafe Assisted opening allows smooth and fast one-handed blade deployment
- Trac-Tec inserts on the handle offer secure grip stability in all weather conditions
- Made in the USA, the Blur Glassbreaker is ideal for emergencies, hunting, fishing, camping, hiking, utility chores and tactical use
- Blade length: 3.4 in. (8.6 cm); Closed length: 4.5 in. (11.4 cm); Overall length: 7.9 in. (20 cm); Weight: 3.9 oz. (110.6 g)
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From the manufacturer
Be prepared for any emergency with the ultimate rescue knife. The Kershaw Blur Glassbreaker is a high-performance knife with features ideal for unexpected crises. The patented SpeedSafe assisted opening permits quick and easy, one-handed deployment of the partially serrated blade. As another saving amenity, Kershaw built a carbide glassbreaker into the end of the pocketknife, allowing unhindered accessibility in trapped, underwater, or extreme wreckage situations. The 6061-T6 anonized aluminum handle features Trac-Tec inserts for secure grip whether in breaking a windshield, cutting cord, cutting seatbelts, or during everyday handing. The serrated portion of the Blur blade can not only zip through seatbelts but likewise serves to strip wire and can even cut laminate. For convenient carry, the Blur features a deep-carry ambidextrous pocketclip that enables the knife to ride low in pockets. For any unsung hero, the Blur Glassbreaker is the ultimate superpower.
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Legal DisclaimerThis product contains chemicals known to the State of California to cause cancer and birth defects or other reproductive harm.
Top customer reviews
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Though I have not tested it, I'm confident the glassbreaker tip would break glass as intended. However, if you intend on pocket carrying this knife, the tip is likely to catch on the inside of your pocket, which over time will create a small tear and/or hole in your pocket. After talking with Kershaw support about removing or grinding down the tip, I decided to attempt removal with a small pair of pliers. It slid right out, and I'm sure I could slide it back in when I decide to carry the knife differently than in the pocket. In hindsight I probably should have purchased the non-glassbreaker model, but they seem identical otherwise. Overall, a great knife.
This one is a safety hazard. As sharp as this comes, the locking mechanism failing will definitely cause major injury, possibly loss of fingers. I was not injured by this defect, as I stopped use and requested a refund immediately after noticing it, however if someone uses a liner lock knife with a loose blade significant injury can occur.
Edit: My return has been granted and this will be returned, but I've tried some other stuff as well. First, the blade is loose top to bottom, not side to side. To be sure there was no side wiggle I tightened the adjustment screw (torx 8 per Kershaws website) and nothing changed other than the tightness of the torsion bar, as to be expected. It's as if the liner lock, which worked perfectly for 3 weeks, wore out (the blade is certainly still sharp). The only way that could happen is if the harder metal of the blade wore down the liner lock, which would be a problem. Anyway, that's my best idea for what went wrong. Hard metal vs soft and for a ~$70 Lifetime warranty knife, should never happen in less than a month, or for that matter....ever.
I also bought an S30V version, which on delivery wasn't as sharp as the Glass Breaker version, disappointing, but I know how to sharpen a knife. I'll be riding this thing pretty hard (10k or so openings and closings) to see if the same thing happens twice.
For full disclosure, I never, EVER spine whack my folding knives. Anyone that does is just stupid. I don't use them as pry bars or screwdrivers. I use them as cutting tools, period. This particular knife only ever cut paper and one orange. It was a very good orange. The paper was recycled.
It would be nice to hear from Kershaw regarding what metal the liner lock is made of and how common this is. Web searches make it seem much more common than it should be.
UNFORTUNATELY... I was doing just that when , after hitting the thumb stud there was no "snick" .. just silence... "wha th..."
Couldn't believe it , the opening mechanism broke.
I don't know about anybody else but when I buy a knife I want it to last ---> Forever-- I still have my "work'in" buck knife thats 30 years old.
Of corse I sent it back to Kershaw , so we'll see what happens. They're supposed to have a great warranty ( sure hope so as it was only a month old & the hardest work it did was to open & close .
I Have two other kershaw's and have nothing but good things to say about them , in fact I was on the verge of buying another "blur" just to have as a back-up when I sent one in to get sharpened (yea yea I know ... I used to sharpen my own but what da hey.. if its free.....)
So whit that being said I'll have to get back with you whenever I get my "blur" Back..... (really miss it )