A pocket knife for the serious collector. Real Mammoth tooth scales.
Minimum quantity with your imprint, 10
This is a pocket knife for the serious collector. It has real Mammoth tooth scales.
Blade length: 3.1". Overall length 6.9".
Material: 440C stainless steel blade. Mammoth Tooth is a rare material used to make very exclusive handle scales.
Mammoths were an elephant species that lived more than 5 million years ago and is now extinct. The importing of this material is not controlled by any government.
Locking mechanism: Lockback
Opening method: Manual
Weight: 4.2 oz.
Your logo can be laser etched on blade; 10 knife minimum.
The price includes one imprint location. The size of the imprint area is determined by the art department and the shape of your logo.
Production Time: 10 business Days after proof approval.
The last dwarf mammoths lived on Wrangel Island in northern Siberia about 4000 years ago. Particularly during the last glacial period (which began about 110,000 years ago and ended 10,000 years ago), mammoths lived in the tundras of Asia, Europe and North America, where they ate grass and protein-rich herbs. The most famous mammoth species, the woolly mammoth, reached a shoulder height of up to 3.7 meters and weighed between 5 and 8 tons, which is about the size of an elephant. In the Pleistocene (which began approximately 2.5 million years ago and ended around 9660 BC), these huge mammals were hunted by humans. Mammoth remains – particularly the skeleton, tusks and teeth – were found mainly in northern Siberia. Every once in a while, a receding glacier reveals an intact and not yet decomposed mammoth body.
Handle scales are made from the teeth and the typical tusks of mammoths. The tusks of adult mammoths of different species could be up to two meters long, weighing about 100 kilograms. Many mammoth teeth used as a material have often been enclosed in ice for tens of thousands of years, which resulted in significant discolorations giving each tooth an individual look. The discolorations were caused by cracks in the outer layer of the tooth. These cracks allowed water and other substances to get into the tooth, where they formed mineral deposits that discolored the mammoth tooth.
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