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Thread: crow

  1. #1
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    Default crow

    On a whithered branch
    A crow is sitting
    This autumn eve.
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    second option

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  2. #2
    Senior Member PaulFLUS's Avatar
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    Default

    Very nice work. When you said "second option" I assume that means it's the same razor in different scales. Or did you make two identical ones?
    I'm intrigued by the etching. How did you do it?
    As iron sharpens iron, so one man sharpens another. PR 27:17

  3. #3
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    drawing - laser engraving, except drawing a crow on the first razor.
    the crow is cut, the photo shows, and is filled with black plastic
    razors two pieces, just bad with my english language
    Attachment 309157

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  5. #4
    Senior Member PaulFLUS's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by arma View Post
    ... just bad with my english language
    Attachment 309157
    No worries. I see you are from Ukraine and English is not a first language. I understood what you meant.

    That's very impressive. Did you do the laser engraving yourself or contract that out?
    As iron sharpens iron, so one man sharpens another. PR 27:17

  6. #5
    Senior Member blabbermouth
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    Nice work, what is the scale material, really like the first one, swirled/ faux tortoise?

    Does the angled spine affect the bevel width, it appears they have not been honed?

    Also, is there a reason you used a spacer rather than a wedge?

  7. #6
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    Did you do the laser engraving yourself or contract that out?
    a special firm did engraving, I just studied a little Japanese with caligraphy
    what is the scale material, really like the first one, swirled/ faux tortoise?
    material - carbon coated with acrylic. were sharpened, then tested in work, then polished starting with 600 grit and further, the engraving seemed too dark and decided to make it lighter, now we need to sharpen again
    is there a reason you used a spacer rather than a wedge?
    on the first a wedge of the same material as the pen, on the second - no, there was no particular reason
    Does the angled spine affect the bevel width
    This part of the question did not understand, Google-translator is nonsense writes.

  8. #7
    Senior Member PaulFLUS's Avatar
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    I'll restate the question that didn't translate. Maybe that will help.

    The spine is angled. Does that affect the width of the bevel?
    As iron sharpens iron, so one man sharpens another. PR 27:17

  9. #8
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    What is spine, I understand, but it is at an angle ... at an angle to what? Further clear, the question of the impact on the width. maybe a photo with a bad angle. spine is straight, its thickness is not variable, accordingly and the bevel will be one width
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    Last edited by arma; 07-14-2019 at 01:11 PM.

  10. #9
    Senior Member blabbermouth
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    On second look, the spine appears straight and parallel to the edge, the bump (Red Arrow) at the start of the tang makes it look angled. It does look like you would be honing on the bump to hone the heel. Does that affect the width of the bevel?

    The second pic makes the spine look tapered with a narrower blade width (spine to edge) at the heel.

    A smiling spine and edge would be interesting. Nice finish work.

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  11. #10
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    got it. on knives this place is called the beautiful word ricasso. I think it should not affect the width of the slope, it is not in this place, it is further. But I agree - marriage. I sharpen and show what happened.
    A smiling spine and edge would be interesting.
    the razor is still Japanese, and they had straight lines if the crow was Edgar Allan Poe then the smile would be
    Last edited by arma; 07-15-2019 at 08:00 PM.

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