Defcon Ulu D2 Titanium Frame Lock Knife
Defcon Ulu D2 Titanium Frame Lock Knife
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Product Description
Shaped like the letter “S,” Defcon’s Ulu titanium frame lock is made for comfort and wrist extension when cutting. The Ulu name comes from the shape of the blade, which was popularized by native americans who used them for skinning, cutting food, and sometimes for self defense Read More

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Glen8
597
Sep 17, 2020
They show the opposite side shot on this one because you cannot see the word China with the knife folded up, so it's safe to.
Omniseed
1907
Sep 17, 2020
what is it with weird reactionaries and pretending that global manufacturing is a secret
pocketoperator
174
Sep 18, 2020
This reactionary commentary is such malarkey - It wouldn't be so bad if people actually had a sensible point. But it's just nonsense over and over again, on various products - showing general a lack of understanding of the definition of a "product" or how production works, what quality means, history, naming, logos, and what have you... they just want to tell people what to think. Some of the commentary isn't even related to a product but revolves rather around weird defamatory statements about Drop or Drop's employees. Folks, if you dislike Drop or the products on here that much then there's a really simple solution to your problem. Who are you trying to fool?
(Edited)
Leoanger
321
Sep 16, 2020
I can imagine a native American warrior wielding a pair of ulu blades, ready to mete out death by a thousand cuts (even though a few stabs with a sharp stick would probably be more effective). Other than this being nothing like an ulu.. what's with the "jungle knife" logo?
14themoney
1365
Dec 13, 2020
I wonder if this was the knife Lorena had?
PNWNative
383
Dec 13, 2020
I have one that is similar from decades ago when I lived in Barrow, Alaska. They are homemade, usually with bone or ivory handles and the blade is usually from a circular saw blade.
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PNWNative
383
Sep 16, 2020
Just a note about "ulu." The ulu is a handcrafted knife of the Inuit, they generally use circular saw blades that they section, apply a bone handle, and use them to skin out walrus, moose, caribou etc. The description makes it appear that these handmade knives are no longer in use - which is completely false. An analogy would be to name a machete a puukko instead. This is a really stupid name to give to a knife.
(Edited)
Praetor_Nova
0
Dec 12, 2020
It would be nice to see these knives made in a factory populated by Amerindians, no doubt. But then again, it would also be convenient if Americans were allowed to make ANY of our own products these days.
Kavik
5376
Dec 13, 2020
Lol allowed to? Because someone is twisting the arms of all these large corporations and forcing them to outsource to off-shore manufacturing plants?
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