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The nearly all-black Dextro is an everyday carry made to fly below the radar, but a small green accent on the pivot hints at something special under the hood. Press down on the flipper, and the aggressively angular drop-point blade swings into action smoothly on IKBS™ bearings, ready to pierce, cut, or slice its way through whatever the day throws at it.
- Superior Performance: D2 blade steel for excellent edge retention
- Smooth Opening: IKBS™ ball bearing pivot deploys the blade smooth
- Fast Opening: Flipper deploys the blade fast
- Enhanced Protection: Black coating improves corrosion resistance
- Strong and Lightweight: Aluminum handle combines strength with minimal weight
- Easy Closing: Liner lock can be easily closed with one hand
- Low Profile: Pocket clip provides secure carry
|Blade Length||3.18" (80.85 mm)|
|Blade Finish||Titanium Nitride|
|Blade Thickness||0.15" (3.76 mm)|
|Overall Length||7.80" (198.20 mm)|
|Closed Length||4.61" (117.04 mm)|
|Weight||4.80 oz. (136.08 g)|
|Style||Folding Knife w/Liner Lock|
Designer T.J. Schwarz calls the Dextro a cousin to his other black-on-black folder, the Caligo™. Both use lightweight aluminum handles with flippers and liner locks for easy one-handed operation, but the Dextro could be called the more mature of the two. Its blade is made of D2 steel, which provides excellent edge retention so the knife stays sharper, longer. And the black titanium nitride coating isn’t just for a cool, stealthy appearance — it also helps protect the blade from corrosion.
For all who appreciate understated good looks and quiet confidence, the Dextro deserves a place in your pocket.
TJ was destined to be a car designer. In high school he discovered his uncanny ability to draw cars—in fact, he was so good at it that by the time he was in college, he was accepting commissions from classic car owners. Just as his career was starting down the automotive path, his good friend Bill Koenig of Koenig Knives intervened and everything shifted. Once he got a taste of knife design, he never looked back. So when he says, “engineered for performance,” he means it.