Take a deep breath and make sure you’re sitting down for today’s company logo knives lesson about Case knives. Have you ever wondered what the method is behind their numbering system? We’ve have all the details here!
Case has 2 numbering systems. Each knife has 2 numbers assigned to it: a SKU number and a Pattern.
SKU number (Model Number) This is like any other SKU number. It identifies the item according to its size, shape, color, number of blades.
Pattern Number The pattern is not as specific as a SKU number. Several SKU numbers could have the same pattern. Their difference would most likely be a different handle color. The purpose of the “Pattern” is to encode information about a knife into only a few digits. For example, 6347 is a pattern.
The first number is the handle material (6)
The second number is the number of blades (3)
The last 2 numbers are the pattern number, (47). 47 is the code for a Medium Stockman . 54 is the code for a Trapper.
Sometimes the number is followed by 2 letters (SS for Stainless steel, or CV for Chrome vanadium)
Everyone needs to have a trusty pocket knife in their possession, men and women alike. But today, on International Women’s Day, here are the best pocket knives engraved (plus a few others!) that we recommend for your female employees. Go ahead and get any of these engraved with your logo or your employees’ names!
While we’re at it, did you know this history about #IWD2021?
1909: idea began by Socialist Party of America in NYC
1917: made a national holiday in Soviet Union, after women gained the right to vote. Mainly recognized by only socialist and communist countries
1960s: women’s rights groups worldwide called for equal pay, equal opportunity, reproductive rights, child care, violence prevention, overall gender equality
Are most of your customers loyal patriots? Then today is a great day to help them celebrate- it is #NationalAnthemDay! Eighty-nine years ago, President Hoover adopted “The Star-Spangled Banner” as our national anthem.
Did you know…
“Hail, Columbia,” “America the Beautiful,” and “My Country, ‘Tis of Thee” were also frontrunners in the competition to become our national anthem
There are actually 4 stanzas in “The Star-Spangled Banner”, but we usually only sing the first
It was originally a poem about the Battle of Baltimore in the War of 1812
In many places throughout the U.S., February is snow season. But that shouldn’t stop you from celebrating today’s holiday: Play Outside Day. Bundle yourself up and build a snowman, a snow fort, or make snow angels (no one is ever too old do any of these!).
In days like these, it’s important to keep our nation unified. What better way than to refresh our minds with a little history lesson about the U.S. Pledge of Allegiance? After all, today is a national holiday celebrating this special oath.
Did you know…
The first American pledge of allegiance (different from the one we recite today) was written by Captain George Thatcher Balch during the Civil War. It goes:
“We give our heads and hearts to God and our country; one country, one language, one flag!”
The pledge we all know today was based on one written by Francis Bellamy in 1892. It goes:
“I pledge allegiance to my Flag and the Republic for which it stands, one nation, indivisible, with liberty and justice for all”
Congress formally adopted Bellamy’s pledge in 1942, and added the words “Under God” in 1954.