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Pikatti WMWC-S

Edition of 500 pieces
B04 WMWC S

Pikatti WMWC-S

B04 WMWC S

This elegant Pikatti folding knife features a frame in heat-browned 'wave' Mokume Gane inlaid with 10,000 year old fossil walrus ivory. The blade is in William Henry's signature 'copper wave' damascus steel with an extra sharp core in VG-5 steel. The button lock and thumb stud are set with diamonds.
The perfect companion for every occasion, the pikatti is the smallest of William Henry's folding knives, and the 'WMWC-S' also features some of the most beautiful and exotic materials of our collection.

Features & Specs

  • One-hand button lock system
  • Leather carrying case
  • Shipped in an elegant wood presentation box
  • Dimensions: 
  • Blade 2.00" (50.8mm)
    Handle 2.63" (66.8mm)
    Overall open 4.63" (117.6mm)

Pikatti WMWC-S
Edition of 500 pieces
B04 WMWC S
$1,100.00
Out of Stock

Materials

'Copper Wave' damascus material image

'Copper Wave' damascus

This beautiful William Henry exclusive blade steel (patent pending) incorporates copper and stainless steel into a 45 layer Wave Damascus that features a core of VG-5 stainless steel. This steel attains a hardness of HRC 59, excellent by any standards, at the cutting edge.

Wave Mokume material image

Wave Mokume

Wave Mokume is another William Henry exclusive material (patent pending) that fuses traditional metal forging with modern fabricating technology. This alloy features copper, stainless steel, and pure iron in a 55 layer billet patterned with our undulating Wave. When highly polished and heat colored, the iron layers take on deep browns, purples, or blues according to temperature and quenching technique.

Fossil Walrus tusk material image

Fossil Walrus tusk

Ranging from 8,000 to 10,000 years old, this fossil ivory is harvested by native Americans in Alaska, and ranks among the rarest of all natural materials. 

Diamond material image

Diamond

The name diamond is derived from the ancient Greek αδάμας (adámas), "proper", "unalterable", "unbreakable". Diamonds have a long history as beautiful objects of desire. In the first century AD, the Roman naturalist Pliny stated: “Diamond is the most valuable, not only of precious stones, but of all things in this world.”

The world’s love of diamonds had its start in India, where diamonds were gathered from the country’s rivers and streams. Some historians estimate that India was trading in diamonds as early as the fourth century BC.
The popularity of diamonds has risen since the 19th century because of increased supply, improved cutting and polishing techniques. Aside from our jewelry collection, William Henry also inlays diamonds in pocketknives, pens, and money clips.

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