|Statement||[by] William Haggard.|
|LC Classifications||PZ4.C6225 No3, PR6053.L38 No3|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||183|
|LC Control Number||73083192|
COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus. Click to read more about A Handy Death | Borrower of the Night | The Notch on the Knife by Detective Book Club. LibraryThing is a cataloging and social networking site for bookloversAuthor: Detective Book Club. The notch is positioned similarly to a finger choil, which is a pretty common feature on modern pocket and outdoors knives, but again, that's a dinner knife. The handle is going to be rounded and metal doesn't offer a particularly good grip anyway, so adding a choil to allow one to grip up on the knife is pretty superfluous. Drawings of the kukri as far back as AD show the distinctive “cho” or numeral 3-shaped notch. But the real meaning of it has been lost over the ages. Bill Martino was the owner and manager of Himalayan Imports, the primary distributor of kukri.
Ricasso Finger Notch. In the picture above, you can see my grip using the Ricasso finger notch. Since the NOC Knife is designed to be an extremely versatile knife, this notch allows you to choke up on the blade for precision work. This includes skinning game, whittling wood, shaving, and whatever other work you may need to do. Spine Jimping. Choil – A curved indentation or notch at the end of the blade edge. Sometimes this can be large enough to fit a finger into, but on the knife above, it's quite small. Ricasso – A thick, flat, unground portion between the end of the bevel(s) and the beginning of the handle. When unfolding the knife, the spine clicks into a hidden notch on the tang of the blade. Pressure applied to an exposed piece of the spine disengages the lock, allowing you to close the knife. Lockback constructions are common to classic American pocket knives, like Buck’s Hunter. I don't know what it is called, but I have always wondered why knife blades have the notch that the arrow points to in the picture below. The picture is terrible - I just wanted something to show the notch. Seems to be no consistency in it's shape or size, it is huge on some blades like the Rift.
Notches at the base of knife and kukri cutting edges: Many people in the comments have asked what these notches are for and many people have given theories. The best explanation for function I've heard is for the little half-circle notch on a pocketknife blade: It gives a point from which to begin sharpening. The fancier ones, like the so-called Spanish notch can do that, but are also a decorative element that serves to set off the blade from the ricasso (if you use one) or the grip. Learn at your own pace, or get in touch with us for training - we’ve manuals, tutorials, samples, forums and a training academy to get your started. The notch is an indicator that differentiates an individual diner's knife from the butter knife that sits next to the butter tray. You use the knife next to the tray to cut your share and your notched knife to spread. Ap at AM.