Sponsored Knives

Kershaw Faultline

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At the end of the day, the EDC knife in your pocket is a tool first and foremost. So when you need a solid tool knife for the job, you should reach for something that's built to last and designed to put in hard work. The new Kershaw Faultline delivers the performance and design cues you'd expect from a much larger, beefier knife, but dials in the proportions to make it a comfortable and compact EDC. It has the design and materials that make for a perfect companion to your toolbox with more modern features fit for daily carry as well.

One look at the Faultline's blade should tell you it's a utilitarian knife with a tactical edge. It features 8Cr13MoV steel with a durable black oxide coating to bolster its corrosion resistance. The 3” clip point blade gives plenty of cutting edge while keeping fairly compact. The overall shape handles both slicing and piercing well, while jimping that extends from the tip of the blade down to the back of the spine provides unparalleled grip and blade control, even when you're wearing gloves.

Opening the knife is easy too, thanks to Kershaw's KVT ball bearing system and flipper tab. It flicks open and stays in place via a sturdy, inset liner lock. The handle of the Faultline is made from comfortably contoured glass-filled nylon with a rubber overmold on top. The result is a knife that's easy on the hands and easy to control in all conditions. Learn more about this rugged knife and pick one up for yourself via the link below.

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This is a sponsored post presented by Kershaw.

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Does this have a spring assist or just a smooth open?
Any knife without means to attach a lanyard is not a working knife. Anyone calling a knife lanyard a "wrist lanyard" should remain and not reveal.