Thanks for the details, can you expand on that point a little?VashHash wrote:I'm so used to sharpening the SE edges now that it seems like more work to sharpen the veff serrations.
None and when I spoke to Tom Veff I'm pretty sure he said CRKT was going to drop themThe Deacon wrote:With the exception of my Spyderco K01 Bread Knife which, for the record, is one of only two Spyderco branded knives I'm aware of that does not use Spyderco's Spyderedge serration pattern, I'm not a huge fan of serrations. That said, I find it interesting, and somewhat telling that there have to be at least a dozen knife companies that have copied the Spyderedge style of serrations or a variation of it that uses either 1 or 3 small serrations instead of 2, between the large ones. I'm pretty certain there are also an equal or larger number who still use the "traditional", (single size, vertically oriented) pattern found on the K01 and C27. How many companies, other than CRKT, have adopted the Veff pattern?
Interesting. I didn't know that, but I did notice that even CRKT uses the Spyderedge style on some of their knives.VashHash wrote:None and when I spoke to Tom Veff I'm pretty sure he said CRKT was going to drop them
Interesting, because personally I've found that we're living in a golden age of television, and that TV has largely surpassed film as both an art form and a source of entertainment.The Deacon wrote:VashHash wrote: Fifty four years have passed since Newton Minnow declared television to be "a vast wasteland" and, by and large, it still is one.
For sure. I'm dancing back and forth on that Dogtag Veff regrind. I contacted Tom and he charges $60 for 4 serrations. Not a bad deal if you consider what it turns a knife into; basically regrind performance for a thick knife. The deal becomes questionable for a 1" blade and a knife that now you have $150 invested in.Cliff Stamp wrote:One thing to keep in mind is that not everyone sharpens knives and not everyone is looking for precise cuts. If you cut with a lot of force and you just want to make one piece of something into two then those pointed serrations have tremendous cutting power.