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Great Eastern Cutlery Caping Hunter Natural Canvas Micarta Satin 1095 Steel H200

Rated 5.00 out of 5 based on 1 customer rating
(1 customer review)

$53.95$54.95

This is the Great Eastern Cutlery Caping Hunter, has Natural Canvas Micarta handles and the steel is 1095.  The blade finish is Satin.

This product is currently out of stock and unavailable.

SKU: GEH200NA Category: Brand:

Description

This is the Great Eastern Cutlery Caping Hunter, has Natural Canvas Micarta handles and the steel is 1095.  The blade finish is Satin.

*Our opinion:  The Great Eastern Cutlery effort on this knife as compared to their entire catalog is 7.

Maker : Great Eastern Cutlery
Model : Caping Hunter
Pattern : H200
Handles : Natural Canvas Micarta
Condition : New/Mint
Blade Steel : 1095
Hardness : 56-58HRC
Thickness : 80/1000
Blade Length : 3 inches
Edge Length : 5/8 inches
Overall Length : 6 11/16 inches
Weight : 1.72 oz
Sheath : Various Options
Factory Box : Bulk
Blade Finish : Satin
Maker Effort : 7
Country : USA
Notes: : Knives are economy finished.

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5 out of 5 stars

1 review

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What others are saying

  1. One person found this helpful
    biomed

    5 out of 5 One of GEC's overlooked knives

    (verified owner)

    I purchased both the drop point and clip point H20 knives earlier and wanted to complete the set. The wharncliffe blade was razor sharp out of the bag (no tubes for the H20 series). I actually managed to push the tip through the sheath. As I said in my other H20 reviews the fit and finish is very nice. The natural canvas micarta is smooth with just enough texture for a good grip. I expect this knife will serve well in the kitchen and possibly with my model railroad work. As usual the service from CK was great and the shipping fast.

    (1) (0)

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  2. Day

    Question

    I have heard a couple people having issues with the wharncliffe blade popping through the sheath. Other than not pressing tbe knife in too hard, how canI avoid that?

    (0) (0)

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    • One person found this helpful
      Mike Latham

      A leather welt is no match for a sharp blade being forced thru it. Taking note of the length of your blade the first time you insert it or wiggling it into a snug position are good ideas. But you can definitely force any of the blade shapes thru the bottom if you try hard enough.

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