Cardsharp's unique surgical blade technology features an extra long 65mm cutting edge that ensures longer lasting sharpness (conventional utility knife blade edge is only 25mm long). A few months back the folks at Iain Sinclair contacted me about reviewing their latest version of their lightweight folding credit card knife, the CardSharp 2. If you are a frequent flyer, negotiator or a secret agent that dealing with lot of risky thing, there is always chances that one day, you should have a knife in your wallet. Ian Sinclair promises on schedule shipment, if you have confirmed for the deposit and till end of March next year no sign of shipment, you are eligible to request for a full deposit refund. New construction with two-stage, child-proof Zytel® safety lock helps prevent accidental opening and gives the knife excellent rigidity in both open and closed positions. A good test for Cardsharp® is to carefully cut through a tennis ball or two inch foam which is more difficult using a normal carton knife. I knew what I had signed up for, I would be looking a some sort of fancy folding credit card knife, but I really never expected something this light and slim. I don’t have a lot of experience with with credit card knives, and at first glance this small piece of steel and folding plastic puzzled me. Certainly passable for its intended use.Handle, Ergonomics and CarrySo the handle of the CardSharp 2 is really what this knife is all about. Everything comes folded up into the shape of a credit card, and if you disengage the safety latch, pop out the blade, and fold a couple flaps over you get a fully assembled knife. I’ve opened and closed the knife many times over the months and everything has held up fine. The CardSharp 2 is actually designed to fit the hand with some jimping and something of a finger choil, but in practice I found the knife best performed if you held it in a pinch grip. This is mainly to keep the knife from coming apart, but it did feel fine for light use.Deployment and LockupOn the subject of deployment, the CardSharp 2 once again falls outside of my usual framework for a knife review. You need to take out your wallet, remove the knife, put your wallet down, and fold the knife together.
If you hold the blade in a pinch grip around where the pivot would be on a normal folding knife, the CardSharp 2 is sturdy and I think you will be able to get your light use tasks accomplished.A Word of CautionI just wanted to insert a small disclaimer cautioning you about attempting to take this knife on an airplane, or into a courthouse, or anything along those lines. The knife weighs practically nothing, disappears into a wallet, and can be had for around $25.
Personally, I view it as cheap insurance for those rare instances when I don’t have a real knife on my person. I’m glad your Marfione walked away unscathed, that is a nice knife to have to give up to TSA! If you’re looking to carry a small utility knife, but without the bulk then this is the perfect gift for yourself. This knife has a 3-inch stainless steel blade, a small serrated section and a built in sheath when folded.


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Categories: | Author: admin 08.07.2015

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Categories: | Author: admin 03.05.2015

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Categories: | Author: admin 17.01.2014

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Categories: | Author: admin 08.01.2014

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Categories: | Author: admin 30.07.2013

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Categories: | Author: admin 03.01.2013

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Categories: | Author: admin 23.12.2012

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