a closup of the tsuba has been posted here. Picsource: bonhams.com Samurai Sword Shop Info CenterUSA dave@samurai-sword-shop.com00

a closup of the tsuba has been posted here. Picsource: bonhams.com Samurai Sword Shop Info CenterUSA dave@samurai-sword-shop.com00

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if I could be anything I would be a katana because it can cut through anything

if I could be anything I would be a katana because it can cut through anything

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Google képkeresési találat: http://fearlessmma.com/wp-content/uploads/2010/06/swords-samurai-swords-steel-blade-m-japanese-warrior-series.jpg

Google képkeresési találat: http://fearlessmma.com/wp-content/uploads/2010/06/swords-samurai-swords-steel-blade-m-japanese-warrior-series.jpg

The Hobbit - Sword of Thranduil

The Hobbit - Sword of Thranduil

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k045bc , all black katana ,1060 blackened , part1

k045bc , all black katana ,1060 blackened , part1

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WAKIZASHI MOMOYAMA, Sword : 16th Century; Steel, iron, gold, lacquer by Chie Fujimoto

WAKIZASHI MOMOYAMA, Sword : 16th Century; Steel, iron, gold, lacquer by Chie Fujimoto

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Katana                                                                                                                                                      More

Katana More

Japanese sword shapes and their history.

Japanese sword shapes and their history.

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Hattori Hanzo Samurai Swords                                                                                                                                                                                 Mais

Hattori Hanzo Samurai Swords Mais

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Hamon (from Japanese, literally "blade pattern") is a visual effect created on the blade by the hardening process. The hamon is the outline of the hardened zone (yakiba) which contains the cutting edge (ha). Blades made in this manner are known as differentially hardened. This difference in hardeness results from clay being applied on the blade prior the cooling process (quenching).

Hamon (from Japanese, literally "blade pattern") is a visual effect created on the blade by the hardening process. The hamon is the outline of the hardened zone (yakiba) which contains the cutting edge (ha). Blades made in this manner are known as differentially hardened. This difference in hardeness results from clay being applied on the blade prior the cooling process (quenching).

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