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Bladesmithing: Advanced Guide to Bladesmithing: Forge Pattern Welded Damascus Swords, Japanese Blades, and Make Sword Scabbards: Knife Making Mastery, #3

Bladesmithing: Advanced Guide to Bladesmithing: Forge Pattern Welded Damascus Swords, Japanese Blades, and Make Sword Scabbards: Knife Making Mastery, #3

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Bladesmithing: Advanced Guide to Bladesmithing: Forge Pattern Welded Damascus Swords, Japanese Blades, and Make Sword Scabbards: Knife Making Mastery, #3

évaluations:
5/5 (1 évaluation)
Longueur:
120 pages
1 heure
Éditeur:
Sortie:
Apr 8, 2019
ISBN:
9781386103905
Format:
Livre

Description

Powerful bladesmithing techniques for advanced knife and sword makers

Do you crave the challenge of making the 'perfect knife'?

Does your pride in your bladesmithing skills motivate you to take them to the next level?

Are you constantly inspired by popular bladesmithing TV shows, and want to improve and compare to the master bladesmiths present on them?

My name is Wes Sander, and like you, I too strive to better my bladesmithing craft and take it to the next level. 

Throughout my journey, I have learned several advanced techniques and discovered some powerful secrets that have helped me forge better knives. 

I will share them in this book.

If making the same knife bores you and you constantly search for adding a new twist to your creations...

If you want to deepen your knowledge to forge better blades, then this book is for you.

In this book you will learn about:

The 10 step method to forging a pattern welded Damascus sword

• 4 techniques that will 'reveal' the end grain texture of your Damascus blade

How to make mosaic Damascus patterns in your sword using the 'spiderwebs' technique

• How to forge, assemble, heat treat and polish a Japanese sword

The secret temperature to correctly temper your Japanese blade

• The #1 solution you should use while acid etching your knife

3 simple 'hacks' to finding the perfect raw materials for using scrimshaw on your knife

Here are the answers to some questions you might have about this book:

Q: What kind of techniques will I get to learn in this book?

A: You will get to learn to multiple advanced techniques like stainless steel forging, Japanese bladesmithing, Pattern welded Damascus forging, etching Damascus steel and more.

Q: Will I get to learn how to properly heat treat the different kinds of blades that are included in this book?

A: Of course. This book has special heat treating procedures for stainless steel, Damascus steel, and Japanese swords.

Q: I sell the knives that I make. Can using these advanced techniques help me charge higher prices from my clients?

A: While I can't guarantee any monetary profit from this book, blades that have used techniques like the ones taught in this book have been known to be prized and will probably fetch higher prices than the average blade convention knife.

If you sell your creations, you will cherish the look on your client's face when your knife or sword meets their expectations!

The number of ideas you can realize for your creations is directly related to your understanding of various bladesmithing techniques and the characteristics of different materials.

Every day that you delay is another day that you stagnate in your growth as a bladesmith.

Take action and buy this book now!

Éditeur:
Sortie:
Apr 8, 2019
ISBN:
9781386103905
Format:
Livre

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Bladesmithing - Wes Sander

Advanced Guide to Bladesmithing

Forge Pattern Welded Damascus Swords, Japanese Blades, and Make Sword Scabbards

© Copyright 2019 - All rights reserved.

The content contained within this book may not be reproduced, duplicated or transmitted without direct written permission from the author or the publisher.

Under no circumstances will any blame or legal responsibility be held against the publisher, or author, for any damages, reparation, or monetary loss due to the information contained within this book, either directly or indirectly.

Legal Notice:

This book is copyright protected. This book is only for personal use. You cannot amend, distribute, sell, use, quote or paraphrase any part, or the content within this book, without the consent of the author or publisher.

Disclaimer Notice:

Please note the information contained within this document is for educational and entertainment purposes only. All effort has been executed to present accurate, up to date, and reliable, complete information. No warranties of any kind are declared or implied. Readers acknowledge that the author is not engaging in the rendering of legal, financial, medical or professional advice. The content within this book has been derived from various sources. Please consult a licensed professional before attempting any techniques outlined in this book.

By reading this document, the reader agrees that under no circumstances is the author responsible for any losses, direct or indirect, which are incurred as a result of the use of information contained within this document, including, but not limited to, errors, omissions, or inaccuracies.

Table of Contents

Free Bonus for the Readers

Introduction

Chapter 1. Pattern Welding

Piling

Damascus Technology

Damascus Swords

How to Make Pattern Welding

Basic Patterns

Complex Pattern Welded Blade

How to Create the W's Design

Creating Basketweaves, Spider Webs, and Radial W's

Four-Way and Nine-Way Forging

The Accordion Technique

The Loaf Technique

The Plug Method

The 'Persian Ribbon'

Making Custom Images

Etching the Damascus Steel

Chapter 2. A Comprehensive Guideline to Japanese Forging

Step 1: Forging

Step 2: Assembly

Step 3: Heat Treatment for Japanese Blade

Step 4: Finishing (Polishing, Mounting, and Sheathing)

Chapter 3. Stainless Steel Forging of Full Tang Knife

Chapter 4. Exotic Handle Making, Wood, and Metal Finishing

Steps to Creating Knife Handles

Chapter 5. Exotic Hilts Making

Pommel

Grip

Guard

Ricasso

Hilt Assemblage

Chapter 6. Leatherwork for Knives and Scabbard Making for Swords

How to Create a Sheath for a Knife

Steps for Making a Leather Sheath

Sword Scabbard

Steps for Making a Scabbard

Chapter 7. Grip Materials and Scrimshaw

Grip Materials

How to Scrimshaw

Chapter 8. Heat Treating the Blade

Heat Treatment and Etching Process of Damascus

Heat treatment for stainless steel

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Conclusion: Time to Step Up

Free Bonus for the Readers

Wouldn’t it be amazing if you could sell the knives that you make for a profit? Selling your knives can even support your bladesmithing hobby.

However, people often don’t know where and how to sell their knives. To solve this problem I have a free bonus for you.

Get the ‘Bladesmith’s Guide to Selling Knives’ e-book for FREE! It is a guide on how to sell knives online and in bladesmithing expos, without getting cheated.

All you have to do is click here or go to this link, bit.ly/bladesmithing3, and enter your name and e-mail ID.

By signing for the book, you are also signing up for my bladesmithing e-mail list. I occasionally share useful bladesmithing tips and content with this e-mail list.

Introduction

Do you want to make a knife? It might sound strange to some people, and they might even wonder why they would want to go through such stress when one can easily get inexpensive yet functional knives in stores. I’ve had the opportunity to be asked a question like this. Some people need a knife that could be in their pocket that they could just use to clean their fingernails and maybe open envelopes; others might be about them getting a hunting knife which they can carry around to spilled-out game if possible so it might not be able owning an expensive knife. Well, a lot more people see a knife as a working tool which should be cared for and, of course, a tool one should have. These people need a knife that is long-lasting; they need a knife that has an edge and can be sharpened easily.

People in the last category can hardly find knives in the stores worthy for them, and the make of the knives they see might not be up to their taste. So, they feel their best bet is making their knives. Making their own is just the best way they can have the kind of quality knife they desired.

For those that want to learn how to make knives and swords, this book is for you. You will be shown how to make them and the stages that are involved and will help save you time from getting inferior knives. Even the advanced stage of the blade markers art such as special parts, fittings and patterns will be discussed.

The good thing is that the materials needed are easily accessible and they are inexpensive. Each knife that you make can be a beauty and a work of art. You will be wowed at the kind of knife you will be able to produce. With this book, they will look smooth and beautiful, having built each with your personal touch. Another good thing about making your blade is that you make the selection of the steel personally so that it will meet what you like so that after heat-treating the blade you can draw the blade, i.e., the temper to meet your specifications. This particular book will give you all the information that you will need to follow.

Chapter 1. Pattern Welding

Pattern welding can be seen as a unique way of joining a sword blade from iron and steel parts. Many types of iron and steel parts are welded in the fire in such a way that a satisfying pattern can be seen on one or both sides of the knife blade. This pattern comes to be because the two used kinds of iron and steel laid in between the surface shone the light differently, in a particular way after some special polishing and processing. You must use some unique shapes of the parts to be welded to have and create a specific pattern, and again different kinds of iron/steel must be used if one wants to see a visible pattern. This is to say that to succeed with this, structural and compositional piling must be done and should be done in such a way that it produces the kind of pattern one wants. So let look at the different words that relate to ways of making a sword.

Pattern welding: Fire welding makes use of different kinds of iron and steel in a way that a particular kind of pattern occurs on the finished blade. Putting together through fire welding some pieces of iron and steel in a more or less any kind of way will make a pattern on the finished blade. This pattern is often random and isn’t intentional. The finished sword is never a pattern welded sword but one done through piling. Patterns will appear if different steels have been used and it

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  • (5/5)
    Very yood read alot more informative then the other books in the authors arsenal but good none the less.