Toll Free: 800-891-3100 Local: 503-685-5015 Fax: 503-682-9680 Email: [email protected]
The smallest and lightest version of the renowned CEO folding knife, the Microflipper combines refined style and ultimate convenience. It may be small, but it’s a serious contender for any job thanks to a lightweight aluminum handle and a razor-sharp Sandvik 12C27™ steel blade. This sleek pocket knife is available in two versions: a drop-point blade with textured silver aluminum handle and blue liner, or a sheepsfoot blade with blue aluminum handle and silver liner.
- Superior Performance: Sandvik 12C27™ blade steel for excellent edge retention
- Smooth Opening: IKBS™ ball bearing pivot deploys the blade smooth
- Fast Opening: Flipper deploys the blade fast
- Strong and Lightweight: Aluminum handle combines strength with minimal weight
- Easy Closing: Liner lock can be easily closed with one hand
- Carry Options: Adjustable clip for left or right hand carry
Known for his clean, simple, highly-usable designs, Richard Rogers modeled the CEO after the classic doctor’s knife. With a handle length of 3.25 inches, the CEO Microflipper is more than 1 inch shorter than the standard CEO Flipper when closed. When open, a hidden liner holds the blade in place without impacting the clean, elegant exterior of the handle. and IKBS™ bearings ensure smooth action when opening and closing the knife.
Both drop-point and sheepsfoot versions of the knife weigh just 1.7 ounces, light enough to virtually disappear when carried in a pocket — whether that’s in your jeans or your suit jacket.
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.