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Discreetly compact enough to stow in your shirt pocket, the CEO folding knife is as sophisticated as it is functional. Designed with a supremely low profile, the CEO cuts no corners on usability and ergonomics, fully embodying the working spirit of everyday carry.
- Smooth Opening: IKBS™ ball bearing pivot deploys the blade smooth
- Easy To Sharpen: High carbon stainless steel blade takes an edge well
- Fast Opening: Flipper deploys the blade fast
- Strong And Lightweight: Glass-reinforced nylon handle is durable and lightweight
- Easy Closing: Liner lock can be easily closed with one hand
- Carry Options: Adjustable clip for left or right hand carry
|Blade Length||3.35" (85.14 mm)|
|Blade Steel||AUS 8|
|Blade Thickness||0.09" (2.29 mm)|
|Overall Length||7.69" (195.28 mm)|
|Closed Length||4.35" (110.39 mm)|
|Weight||1.90 oz. (53.86 g)|
|Handle||Glass Reinforced Nylon|
|Style||Folding Knife w/Liner Lock|
Known for his clean, simple, highly-usable designs, Richard Rogers releases another formidable knife from his shop in the scrubby hills of Magdalena, New Mexico. Created with dress shirt pockets and v-neck scrubs in mind, the slim, low-profile CEO flies under the radar until a sealed letter needs opening or a suit needs a finishing touch. With lubed ball bearings in the pivot to reduce friction, a slim thumb stud sets IKBS™ in motion, quickly deploying the satin-finished stainless steel blade. A locking liner keeps it securely in place between the sleek and strong glass-reinforced nylon handle.
The CEO: pairs best with an extra dark roast and a long to-do list.
Magdalena, New Mexico
Though he’ll tell you he’s only been seriously designing for four years, his extensive list of awards dating back to ‘97 paint a diferent story. Richard Rogers is modest as modest comes, creating some of the simplest, most practical everyday carry folders in the industry. When he’s not at the bench, he’s at the helm of a working cattle ranch out in the arid shrublands of the southwest. His life both as a rancher and a designer are governed by one serious principle: “good enough” isn’t acceptable. We’re on board.