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The Symmetry™ is what happens when your everyday carry becomes your anywhere carry. Carefully designed to move freely through areas with tighter restrictions, the ambidextrous folding knife features a classic slip joint, a low profile design, and colorful details that make it the smart choice no matter where you’re headed.
- Smooth Opening: IKBS™ ball bearing pivot deploys the blade smooth
- Easy To Sharpen: High carbon stainless steel blade takes an edge well
- Classic Lock: Slip joint secures knife in the open and closed positions
- Strong and Durable: Glass-reinforced nylon with stainless steel handle combines durability and strength
- Visual Appeal: Blue backspacer and accents
- Carry Options: Adjustable clip for left or right hand carry
|Blade Length||2.75" (69.77 mm)|
|Blade Finish||Bead Blast|
|Blade Thickness||0.09" (2.21 mm)|
|Overall Length||6.81" (173.05 mm)|
|Closed Length||4.19" (106.48 mm)|
|Weight||2.50 oz. (70.87 g)|
|Handle||2Cr13, Glass-Reinforced Nylon|
|Style||Folding Knife w/Slip Joint|
It’s extremely rare to catch designer Richard Rogers of Magdalena, New Mexico without a pocket knife. So he designed the Symmetry™ everyday carry folding knife to go with him when more substantial blades call too much attention. The high carbon, stainless steel drop point blade is an effective yet understated 2.7” that folds into the symmetrical stainless steel handle. Glass-reinforced nylon accents in the handle pair with an aesthetic blue backspacer and clip elevate the look. With the IKBS™ ball bearing pivot system, the blade deploys smoothly and is disengaged with a classic slip joint.
Never find yourself without a pocket knife again.
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.