Here is a screenshot from the second vid (https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ChiFWYb7_VM).
Whatever it may be worth.
Just a polite note: They guys name who makes the video(s), and who you are "quoting" and "paraphrasing" is, Pete. - Not Cedric-Wartstein wrote: ↑Tue Feb 23, 2021 7:49 amReally, really interesting once more!
Especially, as said at the beginning of the vid, the guy that came up with the "250 / 6000 grit" -edge thinks it would be (quoting Cedric): "Truly versatile and form fitting for most purposes"
Also interesting what the "physics" / "mechanics" behind this findings may be. Paraphrasing Cedric: Is it more like that the coarse edge "leads" and when it breaks down the polished edge takes over? Or vice versa? Or something else?
u.w. wrote: ↑Tue Feb 23, 2021 9:17 amJust a polite note: They guys name who makes the video(s), and who you are "quoting" and "paraphrasing" is, Pete. - Not Cedric-
Pete named the channel "Cedric & Ada" after his two (at the time) dogs. Cedric (RIP), and Ada the Husky.
As to the these sharpening videos, they are interesting. I wonder also, how much, if at all, does the grind direction come in to play? Which he mentions in the video.
Wartstein wrote: ↑Tue Feb 23, 2021 9:05 am
... in the context of this thread for me this is a bit like a "Davids casual bombshell"
Any results or impressions yet if edge retention did improve? If so, only in certain tasks?
I've been looking for an explanation for the Spydie edge pattern of one large and two small teeth/scallops for quite a while. It makes sense now from an edge retention point of view as I have found that a serrated edge with one size that's the same as the large scallop on Spydies pretty much cuts just as well. One less mystery to obsess over. Thanks Sal!!!