QSP Mustang Raffir Wood & M390 Lockback Knife
QSP Mustang Raffir Wood & M390 Lockback Knife
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Product Description
If exotic handle materials are your forte, the QSP Mustang won’t disappoint. Crafted with a head-turning handle with Raffir stabilized wood on the main scales and mammoth molar inlays on the bolster, this is one knife that stands out in any collection Read More

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Larimus1
0
Nov 24, 2020
Made in China. NO
14themoney
1366
Nov 23, 2020
Does this mammoth molar have any mercury containing amalgam? Or did vets use something different back then?
Bobraz
2596
Nov 21, 2020
This one is very very pretty. And very very tempting, despite the high price 😍
mdeous
162
Nov 22, 2020
Indeed, I'm not a lot into 2-hands opening knives (not that I especially need to open them one-handed though), but this one is really tempting!
NewHass
105
Nov 21, 2020
Am I the only one who saw "mammoth molar" and got worried about customs seizing this at a border?
NewHass
105
Nov 22, 2020
Yeah, the description is what worries me, especially if they put mammoth anywhere in the description in the box. "Mammoth pattern composite" is the only way it's getting through most customs checks these days, so the description here worries the hell out of me. Some customs agencies define anything that's not a lockback or fixed blade a "gravity assisted knife", even if the mechanism is completely different. So putting "Mammoth molar" in the description makes me pensive. It's like marketing people don't live in the same solar system as the rest of us.
(Edited)
Axeguy
1363
Nov 23, 2020
I recieved a mammoth molar in the mail but it didn't appear to cross any borders. I bought it from a licensed dealer along with some other pieces for a project. They'd even ship me a partial or complete tusk from Siberia if I was a walking pile of cash! They're wholesalers to just about anyone who needs or wants these materials. I assumed that they have a license to do what they do. I know that museums do get significant finds directly before these guys get a crack at them. I hope that's useful somehow but doesn't address crossing borders with a finished product. In fossils, bone and tooth material is completely mineralized. All you could say is that its outer surface is somewhat ivory-like. Documentation is solid. I used fossilrealm.com back then. I just checked and they're advertising a full size ceratopsian skeleton (think triceratops) for sale. (Sorry, that strikes me as wrong but makes teeth and tusks seem pretty common...)
(Edited)
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