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Victorinox Swiss Army CyberTool 41 Translucent Pocket Knife (Translucent Ruby)

4.7 out of 5 stars 33 customer reviews

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  • Handy Swiss Army multitool for campers, hikers, IT repairmen, boy scouts, and more
  • Contains 41 hardened stainless-steel tools for a variety of uses
  • Includes screwdrivers, can/bottle opener, files, hooks, saws, and much more
  • Housed in famous Swiss Army body, with choice of sapphire or ruby color
  • Precision crafted in Switzerland; measures 3-1/2 inches long; lifetime warranty
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Product Description

In 1884, Master Cutler Karl Elsener started his cutlery factory in the small village of Ibach, Switzerland. In 1897, he crafted the Victorinox Original Swiss Army Knife. Since that time, the Elsener family has continued to craft tools in the Victorinox tradition of in genius design, durability, and quality. This is why all Victorinox multi-tools, made of first class stainless steel, are guaranteed a lifetime against defects in material and workmanship. Remember, if it doesn't say Victorinox, it's not the Original Swiss Army Knife.

Product Details

  • Shipping Weight: 8 ounces
  • ASIN: B000LKBHJM
  • Item model number: 53938
  • Average Customer Review: 4.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (33 customer reviews)
  • Product Warranty: For warranty information about this product, please click here
  • Discontinued by manufacturer: Yes

Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Verified Purchase
I have bought and used several versions of the Swiss Army knives. There are plenty of reviews that cover the pros and cons of specific versions of the Swiss Army knives (SAK), so I thought what I would do in my review is cover some of the things I like (or don't like) about the different versions in case anyone is like me and trying decide WHICH SAK they want to by. I did a lot of research before I bought any of the versions and then, of course, personally tried out different versions. So, I thought I would share my experience and what I like and don't like.

Naturally, when it comes to which SAK to buy, there are fundamental choices to be made about what size of SAK you want as well as what functionality. Obviously, that can be personal preference. So, while I'm not going to list the features of each type of SAK, I'll talk about why I like particular knives (or don't) comparing their feature based on my preferences. I think I'm probably fairly "typical", but if you have different preferences your opinions won't necessarily match mine, of course.

I've divided my review up into "small", "medium", "medium plus", and large SAKs.

Small SAK (Swiss Army Knife):

Victorinox Swiss Army Rambler Pocket Knife
Link: https://amzn.com/B000FNFXQS

The Swiss Army Rambler is really amazing in that it gives me the items I by far use the most in a SAK so small it basically disappears in your pocket. There is fundamentally no difference in overall weight or feel to "how much stuff is my pocket" by adding this SAK. It gives me the scissors and blades, which are by far my two most commonly used items, as well as screwdriver, tweezers and toothpick, which I also use quite a bit.
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Verified Purchase
I'll start out by saying that I had a swiss champ for many years and I loved it, right up until I "lost" it at work. For a while after that I carried my leatherman charge ti for a while, but quickly remembered that while it's an awesome tool, the weight was just too much, so back in the edc bag it went. I tried one of my smaller swiss army knives, but I missed the utility of the swisschamp. So I started researching. After much digging around and comparing, I found that this model was almost exactly the same as my swiss champ, except for a couple of key tools. The following were no longer there:

Scaler
magnifying glass

I did mourn these tools briefly, as I missed the measurements on the side of the scaler, but honestly I can't say I'd ever used the other two more than once or twice in all my years. Plus, I carry a card size magnifying glass in my wallet anyway.

In their place is the bar with the d-sub hex wrench on the end, which also fits the extra tools in the black holder facing opposite.

This tool alone has been used more than all the others combined since I bought the knife. it's well built, and the long bar allows it to get into places I simply couldn't before, wither either the swisschamp or the charge with all the extra bits.

Additionally, the bit selection has been very intelligently considered; the star wrenches work equally well for hex, and their size aligns with the more commonly used hex sizes.

In addition to this, the pen is probably 25-30% longer than that of my swiss champ, which is a nice little addition that they didn't have to do. This might be standard now on the swiss champ too, but I don't know, as my swisschamp was many years old.
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Verified Purchase
Long having abandoned Swiss Army knives following the Leatherman craze, I came across their latest generation to discover the inclusion of pliers and bit adapters to go along with all their classic tools providing versatility that Leatherman type products just can't match.

The first memory that came back once pulling the tool from its box was the excellent craftsmanship, along with the new translucent handle adding to a more refiined appearance. The biggest question that loomed before holding it in person after reading previous reviews was size. My Leatherman is a midsized Charge TTi model and I find it sitting at home more often than not due to not liking wearing it on my belt and being too large to comfortably fit in my pocket. The Cybertool 41 is the perfect size for pocket carry, maybe not for female or rocker jeans, but for a typical straight legged pair of pants and even slacks. I don't even know its there, especially given how light it is relative to my Leatherman despite its titanium handles. The size is also ideal for utility, not too small, not too large, just right. I do have somewhat long fingers, but the increased size over smaller models serves a good purpose for others to. As a hand therapist, one of the first things I do for patients with limited grip is build up the grip on their commonly used utensils and tools requiring less effort to hold. Not that this would be an appropriate option for arthritis sufferers as the tools would be too difficult to open, but you get the idea.

As for comparison to other Swiss Army models, I feel this tool offers the ideal combination of features and size. The tools are not just those most commonly utilized by tech tinkerers, but just about any day to day task that might come around.
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