Aikuchi knife

Aikuchi knife DEFAULT

Regular price$1,100 CAD



Overall Length: 11" (with Saya/Sheath) 

Unsheathed: 10.125" (Blade & Handle) 

Blade Material: SK5 High Carbon Steel 

Blade Length : 6.5" 

Fittings:

Genuine Sting Ray Skin Wrap Handle (Sageo) 

Copper and Brass Habaki 

Buffalo Horn Handle Pin

Pine Wood Saya (Sheath) decorated with Abalone Shell, Buffalo Horn and Gold Leaf.

Professionally Clay Hardened Heat Treated, to produce a natural Hamon. 59 HRC.

Stainless Steel Chopsticks Included & fitted into the Scabbard Sheath.

Our Japanese Style Tanto Series has been a collaborated effort from Thailand's most talented Swordsmiths.

This gorgeous Japanese designed Aikuchi Tanto Sword has been a work of art from 3 very talented Thai Swordsmiths & Knife Makers in Thailand.

Swordsmith "Mr. A" (Anucha) hand forged the SK5 Steel blade from scratch. Mr. A delivers an exceptional hand forged SK5 steel blade with traditional Japanese finishing touches. He skillfully moulded and shaped the blade, into a 3/4 tapered tang & Tanto blade.

The blade was then professionally heat treated by Master Smith Anuchit Promprakai of Wanaknife. He used a Clay tempering hardening technique to produce the beautiful natural Hamon.

Poom Chongkittiruk finished off the blade by polishing it to enhance the natural contrast of the Hamon and to produce a mirror finish on the spine.

"Mr. A" (Anucha) masterfully completed the handle work, using traditional Japanese techniques.  He hand forged and welded the Brass & Copper Habaki. His artistic designs are highlighted in the Saya Scabbard, decorated with oyster shells, buffalo horn and gold leaf paintings. He finished the Saya Scabbard with a unique feature of fitted Stainless Steel Chopsticks that slide into the design seamlessly. His handle work is intrinsically designed, using authentic Sting Ray skin over a Pine Wood base.

Together, this collaborated effort of talented Thai Blacksmiths have created a stunning piece of functional art. Japanese influenced, Thai Made, the crafting of a timeless piece that has a story to tell with every fixture and fine craftsmanship. This is truly a functional conversational piece that will last generations.

*READY TO SHIP* Item (As of July 30). Will be shipped 1-2 week express, and insured included in shipping price.





Refund/Return Policy & Maker's Lifetime Guarantee

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Currently, we are experiencing 1-6 months for completion of all handmade orders.  Our goal is to have each item ready for shipping ASAP, within 2-8 weeks, Due to covid and our current queue, we are facing 3-12+ weeks delays in some cases. It's always best to check in with us before or after purchasing. We are happy to clarify any questions.

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We gladly accept refunds within 48 hours after purchase. A little buyer's remorse is ok! Once 48 hours have passed from the point of purchase, your money has been securely transferred and we will initiate the custom order. At this point, there will be no refunds granted on handmade custom orders, or any item that has already been shipped.

Once 48 hours have passed, we will start the handmade process of creating your lifetime blade. This includes purchasing domestic & imported materials, paying labour costs to our skilled blacksmiths & craftsmen and completing your item according to our current queue of placed orders. Since our products are made by hand, this requires a lot of soulful labour with meticulous fine honing to complete each product.

Once the handmade process has begun, we cannot offer a refund, as your money will be put towards the creation of your custom handmade item.

As an aside, we have had a few orders where a client has agreed to a 1-6 month manufacturing time, only to back out in the final hour. This leaves us out of pocket and our talented workers not adequately compensated.  As such, we have a strict No Refund Policy after 48 hours from point of purchase.

Return Policy

Due to the custom nature of our products, we do not accept returns of any kind. Please purchase with confidence, that you will receive a lifetime product, handmade specifically for your order

Maker's Lifetime Guarantee ensures that any defects on structural integrity will be replaced, free of charge, provided the maker is alive & well.

    1. Limited to Handmade Custom orders. Excludes mass manufactured items (Shopro/Ironclad axes, Tshirts/Apparel)
    2. Excludes abuse/usage depending on the situation 
    3. If you're custom wooden handle breaks on a handmade axe for example, we will gladly replace the wooden handle and rehang the head for you. Our steel is designed to last a lifetime, but in the event of an improperly hardened steel, we will replace that as well.
    4. Shipping costs are kindly asked to be covered by the client in both directions.
    5. Chipped blade edges and dull knives can be returned for a re-sharpen/re-profile at a nominal cost to cover labour expenses.
    6. Limited to Maker Availability and subject to current wait times & queues 

Shipping Rates & Time, Current Queue Times & more

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  1. Current Queue Times & Backlog
  • Depending on the item, maker and current wait time, all items are subject to varying queue times. We aim to finish all custom orders within 2-6 weeks. We do experience the occasional delay from 1-6 months, depending on the custom order. In most extreme cases, a handful of orders have taken 6 months - 1 year to complete, pending postal services and delays from our makers. 
  • Please check in with us if you are on a time constraint (purchasing as a gift) or if you need your item within a certain time frame. We are open for communication, and will try our best to communicate all wait times on any of our items.
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  • We are a family run business, and we work with local rural maker's throughout Thailand to create sustainable jobs and economy for local villages. We strive to honour your purchase by completing it in a timely fashion, or letting you know when to realistically expect receiving your order. 

Exceptional Customer Service

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As a family run business, we believe in providing exceptional customer service! We just had 2 wonderful babies, so please bare with us, as we handle our email & social media channels in house, usually with a baby in one hand and laptop or work order in the other.

Please contact if you have any questions, concerns or inquiries about a future or existing order. We'll be happy to help! Please use +66 063-654-0600 for phone inquiries during listed Operational Hours only, or email [email protected]for quicker responses.
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FAQs

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Why is my order taking so long!?

- Please consult with our current queue times to get an estimate on how long each individual order currently takes to make. as well as current shipping data.  Since all our products are exceptionally handmade with attentive skill by our artisan Thai makers, we don't rush our artists when completing an order. We maintain constant communication between our makers & clients, to ensure a trustworthy and confident service.  Want some progress pics? Shoot us a quick email to get an update. 

Why is Shipping taking forever!?? Looks like the package hasn't moved since it left Thailand! 

- Since COVID started early 2020, we've been seeing the wildest, most insane delays to shipping that we've ever experienced. We sincerely apologize for these delays, that unfortunately are outside of our control once we ship. We do offer free shipping to compensate, with direct quotes available for faster shipping methods.

- Once shipped, Thailand Post or DHL does an exceptional job ensuring our packages leave the country, en route the their destination. Usually within 3-7 days at time of shipping will each package leave Thailand, with updated notes. What we are experiencing to countries in North America, Europe & beyond, are that local postal services (except DHL) have been severely impacted by COVID and are facing intermittent delays.  For example, in USA, a package arrived 6 months after being shipped, with no tracking after it left Thailand, except for an update after it was delivered. Worst case we've seen since early 2020, was 6 month delays. Another shipment sent the same method the week after, arrived within 3 weeks as scheduled. It's really been hit or miss to certain areas, please investigate with your local service to see if they are facing delays.

- Due to postal service delays ranging up to 6 months, we are investigating these cases when requested, and between 6-12 months is when we will start addressing and lost or returning shipments. Please allow us this time to recover the product in the event of returned or undeliverable packages.

Sours: https://siamblades.com/products/japanese-aikuchi-tanto

Tantō

Japanese dagger

Japanese sword

A tantō (短刀, "short sword")[1] is one of the traditionally made Japanese swords[2] (nihonto)[3][4] that were worn by the samurai class of feudal Japan. The tantō dates to the Heian period, when it was mainly used as a weapon but evolved in design over the years to become more ornate. Tantō were used in traditional martial arts (tantojutsu). The term has seen a resurgence in the West since the 1980s as a point style of modern tactical knives, designed for piercing or stabbing.

Description[edit]

The tantō is a sword, but is used as a knife. The blade is single or double edged with a length between 15 and 30 cm (1 Japanese shaku). The tantō was designed primarily as a stabbingweapon, but the edge can be used for slashing as well. Tantō are generally forged in hira-zukuri style (without ridgeline),[1][5] meaning that their sides have no ridge line and are nearly flat, unlike the shinogi-zukuri structure of a katana. Some tantō have particularly thick cross-sections for armor-piercing duty, and are called yoroi toshi.

Tantō were mostly carried by samurai, as commoners did not generally wear them. Women sometimes carried a small tantō called a kaiken[6] in their obi primarily for self-defense. Tantō were sometimes worn as the shōtō in place of a wakizashi in a daishō,[7][8] especially on the battlefield. Before the advent of the wakizashi/tantō combination, it was common for a samurai to carry a tachi and a tantō as opposed to a katana and a wakizashi.[7]

It has been noted that the tachi would be paired with a tantō and later the katana would be paired with another shorter katana. With the advent of the katana, the wakizashi eventually was chosen by samurai as the short sword over the tantō. Kanzan Satō in his book The Japanese sword notes that there did not seem to be any particular need for the wakizashi and suggests that the wakizashi may have become more popular than the tantō due to the wakizashi being more suited for indoor fighting. He mentions the custom of leaving the katana at the door of a castle or palace when entering while continuing to wear the wakizashi inside.[9]

History of tantō in Japan[edit]

The production of swords in Japan is divided into specific time periods:

  • Jokoto (ancient swords, until around 900 A.D.)
  • Koto (old swords from around 900–1596)
  • Shinto (new swords 1596–1780)
  • Shinshinto (new new swords 1781–1876)
  • Gendaito (modern swords 1876–1945)[10]
  • Shinsakuto (newly made swords 1953–present)[11]

Heian to Muromachi[edit]

Tantō by Hyūga Masamune, 24.8cm, Unsigned Masamune, Formerly in the possession of Ishida Mitsunari, who gave it to his brother-in-law; the tantō was stolen during the Battle of Sekigahara by Mizuno Katsushige, governor of Hyūga Province, Kamakura period, Mitsui Memorial Museum, Tokyo.

The tantō was invented partway through the Heian period. With the beginning of the Kamakura period, tantō were forged to be more aesthetically pleasing, and hira and uchi-sori tantō becoming the most popular styles. Near the middle of the Kamakura period, more tantō artisans were seen, increasing the abundance of the weapon, and the kanmuri-otoshi style became prevalent in the cities of Kyoto and Yamato. Because of the style introduced by the tachi in the late Kamakura period, tantō began to be forged longer and wider. The introduction of the Hachiman faith became visible in the carvings in the hilts around this time. The hamon (line of temper) is similar to that of the tachi, except for the absence of choji-midare, which is nioi and utsuri. Gunomi-midare and suguha are found to have taken its place.

During the era of the Northern and Southern Courts, the tantō were forged to be up to forty centimeters as opposed to the normal one shaku (about thirty centimeters) length. The blades became thinner between the ura and the omote, and wider between the ha and mune. At this point in time, two styles of hamon were prevalent: the older style, which was subtle and artistic, and the newer, more popular style. With the beginning of the Muromachi period, constant fighting caused the mass production of blades, meaning that with higher demand, lower-quality blades were manufactured. Blades that were custom-forged still were of exceptional quality, but the average blade suffered greatly. As the end of the period neared, the average blade narrowed and the curvature shallowed.[12]

Katana originates from sasuga (刺刀), a kind of tantō used by lower-ranking samurai who fought on foot in the Kamakura period. Their main weapon was a long naginata and sasuga was a spare weapon. In the Nanboku-chō period which corresponds to the early Muromachi period, long weapons such as ōdachi were popular, and along with this, sasuga lengthened and finally became katana.[13][14]

Momoyama to the early Edo period[edit]

The tantō"Hōraisan Kotetsu" forged by Nagasone Kotetsuis one of the Nihon santō.

Approximately two hundred and fifty years of peace accompanied the unification of Japan, in which there was little need for blades. In this period, both the katana and wakizashi were invented, taking the place of the tantō and tachi as the most-used pair of weapons, and the number of tantō forged was severely decreased. [15] Since this period, tantō have often been carved with splendid decorations. Of the tantō and wakizashi forged during this period, three masterpieces are called the Nihon santō (Three Blades in Japan).[16]

Late Edo period[edit]

In the Edo period, gorgeous mountings were attached to old tantō. A tantōforged by Hasebe Kunishige. Nanboku-chō period. (top) Tantōmounting, Late Edo period. (bottom)

There were still a few tantō being forged during this period, and the ones that were forged reflected the work of the Kamakura, Nambokucho, or Muromachi eras. Suishinshi Masahide was a main contributor towards the forging of tantō during this age.[15] There are now only prehistoric tantō being used in combat.

Meiji to present[edit]

Many tantō were forged before World War II, due to the restoration of the Emperor to power. Members of the Imperial Court began wearing the set of tachi and tantō once more, and the number of tantō in existence increased dramatically. After World War II, a restriction on sword forging caused tantō manufacture to fall very low.[17] American and European interest in Japanese martial arts since the war created a demand for the tantō outside Japan from the 1960s through the present time.[18]

Types of tantō[edit]

Blade types[edit]

The general blade shape is approximately 25 cm long, 17 mm wide (near the tang), 8.0 mm thick (near the tang) and approximately straight. Actual historical examples would vary in length, width, thickness and curvature. (The hira and kiriha sides of the katakiriha blade have been swapped to allow the tip to point consistently to the left while still showing the chisel-like side.)
  • Hira: A very common tantō form with no shinogi, the edge bevels reaching all the way from the edge (ha) to the back (mune) with no separate flats in between, creating an almost triangular cross-section (the back is ridged, as on most other blade forms, so the cross-section is actually an extremely asymmetrical diamond shape; on shinogi zukuri blades it is hexagonal). It is extremely common due to the simplicity of its design.
  • Shinogi: This is the most common type of blade geometry for long swords, but tantō made in this form are very rare, usually created from cut-down blades when a longer sword has been broken. Shinogi means the central ridge that runs along the length of the blade between the edge bevels and the body of the blade.
  • Osoraku: Osoraku zukuri features an extremely long o-kissaki type point, over half the blade's length.
  • Shobu: A common blade type that is very similar to the shinogi zukuri, except that it lacks a yokote, the distinct angle between the long cutting edge and the point section, and instead the edge curves smoothly and uninterrupted into the point.
  • Unokubi: An uncommon tantō style akin to the kanmuri-otoshi, with a back that grows abruptly thinner around the middle of the blade, but in the unokubi zukuri it regains its thickness just before the point. There is normally a short, wide groove extending to the midway point on the blade.
  • Kanmuri-otoshi: These tantō were shaped in hira or shobu style but from about half way to the tip the back edge was sharpened though this second edge was not particularly sharp. They had a groove running halfway up the blade and were similar to the unokubi style tantō.
  • Kissaki-moroha: A rare blade type with a double-edged point. Unlike the later kanmuri-otoshi the tip had a distinct shape unlike any other tanto: the back edge would curve slightly downwards so that the point was lower than the back of the blade whereas other tanto had the point in line with the back of the blade. Often they had a wide groove in the base half. The most well known historical blade of this type is the tachiKogarasu Maru, "Little Crow", one of the National Treasures of Japan.
  • Moroha: A rare, double-edged tantō type that has a diamond-shaped cross-section. The blade tapers to a point and contains a shinogi that runs to the point.
  • Yoroi toshi or yoroi doshi: tantō that have particularly thick cross-sections for armor-piercing duty.
  • Katakiriha: An asymmetric tantō form, sharpened only on one side to create a chisel-shaped cross-section.
  • Kubikiri: A very rare type; the sharpened blade is on the inside curve rather than the outside. It has no sharpened point, making it difficult to use in battle and enshrouding the weapon in mystery. Kubikiri can be roughly translated to "head cutter". According to one myth, they were carried by attendants of samurai for cutting off the heads of fallen enemies. There are other speculations existing about the kubikiri's possible uses. Perhaps they were used by doctors or carried by high-ranking officials as a badge is worn today. They could also have been used for cutting charcoal or incense, or used as an artistic tool for pruning bonsai trees.[19]
  • Hochogata: A tantō form that is commonly described as a short, wide, hira. The hochogata was one of the blade type that the legendary swordsmith Masamune favored.

Mountings (koshirae)[edit]

Antique Japanese tantō shown dis-assembled, British Museum.
  • Aikuchi: The aikuchi is a tantō koshirae where the fuchi is flush with the mouth of the sheath. There is no handguard. Aikuchi normally have plain wooden hilts, and many forms of aikuchi have kashira that are made from animal horns.
  • Hamidashi: The hamidashi is a tantō koshirae that features a small handguard.

Other tantō[edit]

  • Kaiken tantō: The kuaiken (also kwaiken or futokoro-gatana) is a generally short tantō that is commonly carried in aikuchi or shirasaya mounts. It was useful for self-defense indoors where the long katana and intermediate wakizashi were inconvenient. Women carried them in the obi for self-defense and rarely for jigai (ritual suicide). A woman received a kaiken as part of her wedding gifts.
  • Fan Tantō: The fan tantō is a common tantō with a blade entirely concealed within a fan-shaped scabbard. The blade was usually low quality, as this tantō was not designed to be a display piece, but rather a concealed weapon for self-defense.
  • Yari Tantō: Japanese spearheads were often altered so that it became possible to mount them as tantō. Unlike most blades, yari tantō had triangular cross-sections.
  • Ken tanto: This is also not truly a tantō, though it is often used and thought of as one. Ken were straight, double-edged blades often used for Buddhist rituals, and could be made from spearheads that were broken or cut shorter. They were often given as offerings from sword smiths when they visited a temple. The hilt of the ken tantō may be found made with a vajra (double thunderbolt related to Buddhism).[citation needed]
  • Modern tantō: Modern tactical knives have been made by knife makers Bob Lum, Phill Hartsfield, Ernest Emerson, Allen Elishewitz, Bob Terzuola, Strider Knives, Harold J. "Kit" Carson, Benchmade, Camillus Cutlery Company, Spyderco, Severtech, Ka-Bar, SOG Knives, Columbia River Knife & Tool, and Cold Steel.[20] These "American Tantō" designs which are often folding knives, feature a thick spine on the blade that goes from the tang to the tip for increased tip strength.[21] The handle shape may be altered slightly to provide better ergonomics.[18]

Use in martial arts[edit]

Tantō with blunt wooden or blunt plastic blades are used to practice martial arts. Versions with a blunt metal blade are used in more advanced training and in demonstrations. Martial arts that employ the tantō include:

Gallery[edit]

  • A tantō forged by Minamoto Kiyomaro. (left) Tantō mounting. (right) Late Edo period.

  • Hilt (tsuka) and handguard (tsuba) of tantō. Late Edo period.

  • Edo period yari (spear) tantō in koshirae. A spearhead converted to use as a tantō.

  • Edo period yari tantō. A yari (spear) converted to use as a tantō.

  • A tantō disguised as a fan

  • Ken tantō, a double-edged straight sword in wooden mounts "shirasaya".

  • Edo period tantō with an aikuchi mounting.

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ abThe samurai sword: a handbook, John M. Yumoto, Tuttle Publishing, 1989 P.47
  2. ^Handbook to life in medieval and early modern Japan, William E. Deal, Oxford University Press US, 2007 P.161
  3. ^The Development of Controversies: From the Early Modern Period to Online Discussion Forums, Volume 91 of Linguistic Insights. Studies in Language and Communication, Author Manouchehr Moshtagh Khorasani, Publisher Peter Lang, 2008, ISBN 3-03911-711-4, 978-3-03911-711-6 p.150
  4. ^The Complete Idiot's Guide to World Mythology, Complete Idiot's Guides, Authors Evans Lansing Smith, Nathan Robert Brown, Publisher Penguin, 2008, ISBN 1-59257-764-4, 978-1-59257-764-4 P.144
  5. ^Styles in the Shape of Blades
  6. ^Kaiken
  7. ^ abThe Japanese sword, Kanzan Satō, Kodansha International, 1983 P.68
  8. ^Shotokan's Secret: The Hidden Truth Behind Karate's Fighting Origins, Bruce D. Clayton, Black Belt Communications, 2004 P106
  9. ^The Japanese sword, Kanzan Satō, Kodansha International, 1983 P.68
  10. ^Clive Sinclaire (1 November 2004). Samurai: The Weapons and Spirit of the Japanese Warrior. Lyons Press. pp. 40–58. ISBN .
  11. ^トム岸田 (24 September 2004). 靖国刀. Kodansha International. p. 42. ISBN .
  12. ^Satō, Kanzan (1983). Joe Earle (ed.). The Japanese sword; Volume 12 of Japanese arts library. Kodansha International. pp. 62–64. ISBN .
  13. ^歴史人 September 2020. p40. ASIN B08DGRWN98
  14. ^List of terms related to Japanese swords "Sasuga". Nagoya Japanese Sword Museum Touken World.
  15. ^ abSatō (1983) p. 68
  16. ^崇高なる造形-日本刀 名刀と名作から識る武士の美学-. Bijutsu techō
  17. ^Sinclaire, Clive (2004). Samurai: The Weapons and Spirit of the Japanese Warrior. Globe Pequot. p. 59. ISBN .
  18. ^ abSteele, David (1981). "Japanese Daggers". Black Belt. Black Belt, Inc. 19 (2): 55–60.
  19. ^Unusual tantō
  20. ^Pacella, Gerard (2002). 100 Legendary Knives. Krause Publications. pp. 124–126. ISBN .
  21. ^"American Tanto - Blade Geometry Knife FAQ". faq.customtacticals.com. Retrieved 27 May 2014.

External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Tant%C5%8D
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Dagger (aikuchi) and scabbard - A Japanese dagger with a reworked European blade

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Non-Commercial Licence

You are encouraged to use and re-use the Information that is available under this licence freely and flexibly, with only a few conditions.

Scope

This licence applies to information that is the copyright of the Board of Trustees of the Armouries.

Using information under this licence

Use of copyright and database right material expressly made available under this licence (the ‘Information’) indicates your acceptance of the terms and conditions below.

The Licensor grants you a worldwide, royalty-free, perpetual, non-exclusive licence to use the Information for Non-Commercial purposes only subject to the conditions below.

This licence does not affect your freedom under fair dealing or fair use or any other copyright or database right exceptions and limitations.

You are free to:

  • copy, publish, distribute and transmit the Information;
  • adapt the Information;
  • combine the Information with other information.

You are not permitted to:

  • exercise any of the rights granted to you by this licence in any manner that is primarily intended for or directed toward commercial advantage or private monetary compensation.

You must, where you do any of the above:

  • acknowledge the source of the Information by including the attribution © Royal Armouries and, where possible, provide a link to this licence;
  • ensure that any onward licensing of the Information – for example when combined with other information – is for Non-Commercial purposes only;
  • ensure that you do not use the Information in a way that suggests any official status or that the Royal Armouries endorses you or your use of the Information;
  • ensure that you do not mislead others or misrepresent the Information or its source;
  • ensure that your use of the Information does not breach the Data Protection Act 1998 or the Privacy and Electronic Communications (EC Directive) Regulations 2003.

These are important conditions of this licence and if you fail to comply with them or use the information other than for Non-Commercial purposes the rights granted to you under this licence, or any similar licence granted by the Licensor, will end automatically.

Exemptions

This licence does not cover the use of:

  • personal data in the Information;
  • Information that has neither been published nor disclosed under information access legislation (including the Freedom of Information Acts for the UK and Scotland) by or with the consent of the Royal Armouries;
  • departmental or public sector organisation logos, crests, military insignia and the Royal Arms except where they form an integral part of a document or dataset;
  • third party rights the Royal Armouries is not authorised to license;
  • Information subject to other intellectual property rights, including patents, trade marks, and design rights; and
  • identity documents such as the British Passport.

No warranty

The Information is licensed ‘as is’ and the Royal Armouries excludes all representations, warranties, obligations and liabilities in relation to the Information to the maximum extent permitted by law.

The Royal Armouries is not liable for any errors or omissions in the Information and shall not be liable for any loss, injury or damage of any kind caused by its use. The Royal Armouries does not guarantee the continued supply of the Information.

Governing Law

This licence is governed by the laws of the jurisdiction of the United Kingdom, unless otherwise.

Definitions

In this licence the terms below have the following meanings:

‘Information’means information protected by copyright or by database right (for example, literary and artistic works, content, data and source code) offered for use under the terms of this licence.

‘Licensor’means any Information Provider which has the authority to offer Information under the terms of this licence.

‘Non-Commercial purposes’means not intended for or directed toward commercial advantage or private monetary compensation. For the purposes of this licence, ‘private monetary compensation’ does not include the exchange of the Information for other copyrighted works by means of digital file-sharing or otherwise provided there is no payment of any monetary compensation in connection with the exchange of the Information.

‘Use’as a verb, means doing any act which is restricted by copyright or database right, whether in the original medium or in any other medium, and includes without limitation distributing, copying, adapting, modifying as may be technically necessary to use it in a different mode or format.

‘You’means the natural or legal person, or body of persons corporate or incorporate, acquiring rights under this licence.

About this Licence

The Royal Armouries has adapted this licence from the Non-Commercial Government Licence developed by the Controller of Her Majesty’s Stationary Office. The Controller may, from time to time, issue new versions of the Non-Commercial Government Licence. However, you may continue to use Information licensed under this version should you wish to do so.

Further context, best practice and guidance can be found in the UK Government Licensing Framework section on The National Archives website.


Sours: https://collections.royalarmouries.org/object/rac-object-54908.html
B.R.T. Bladeworks , Ben Tendick, 4\

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Knife aikuchi

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BRT Bladeworks Aikuchi Ben Tendick

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Now discussing:

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