Benchmade Mini Adamas Review (2023)

Benchmade is of the most iconic names in production folding knives. They have been around for decades, and have made hundreds of designs and styles of knives over the years. In recent times, they have boosted their morale even further with the great success of the Bugout, Mini Bugout, Freek models, and the long running 940. The Adamas has been in their lineup for many years as well, but pushed away many of their target market with it’s large size and heavy weight.

Benchmade Mini Adamas Review (1)

Enter the Mini Adamas. It remains a stout, durable knife, but with some welcome changes. With a greatly reduced weight, length, and overall footprint, the Mini Adamas sounds like it fits the “Mini” nomenclature properly. But there’s some argument that the Mini should be called the standard Adamas, and the standard should be called the XL. It’s quite the large mini, but comes with some added benefits to it’s refresh. Let’s take a look at what might be the biggest little thing that Benchmade has ever produced.

Key Specs: Benchmade Mini Adamas

Blade Length

3.25 in

Overall Length

7.62 in


(Video) BENCHMADE MINI ADAMAS | Knife Overview

4.6 oz

Blade Material


Handle Material


Locking Mechanism

Axis Lock

Deployment Mechanism

Thumb Stud

Country of Origin

(Video) Benchmade Mini Adamas Folding Knife - Overview and Review


Price Range

About $200

The Blade

Any new features on a new model of a folding knife should be upgraded along with it’s blade steel. I’m no metallurgist, but I have a strong preference toward tough steels that are heat treated well. And with the new Mini Adamas (and standard Adamas) getting an upgrade to CPM-Cruwear blade steel, I was quite excited to put some use on this knife. Along with the new blade steel, comes a new blade coating. The old, now retired D2 Adamas was coated with a black finish, but the newer Adamas blades are finished with either a gray coating with black handles, or FDE with olive drab handles. One aspect of the original blade that has carried over to the newer one is the fuller in the blade. With a blade thickness of 0.14”, and a length of either 3.8” for the full size or 3.25” for the Mini, any weight reduction on the blade is a welcome aspect.

Benchmade Mini Adamas Review (2)

Benchmade has partnered with Shane Seibert again for the refresh of the Adamas family of knives (which also includes the fixed blade variants). In my estimation, the teaming of these two entities has created a great knife. Another aspect of the blade that quite frequently gets lost in review, is the grind of the blade. As mentioned above, the blades are 0.14” thick at the spine. They have designed the Adamas to have very little tapering to this blade, but have added a swedge to the spine out near the tip.

Along with this swedge, though, they have left the blade quite thick in the center of the grind, while leaving the edge very thin. This is something that is very uncommon on production knives, often times likely because the manufacturers don’t want users to chip out the edge of their thinly gound blades. But, with Cruwear, and a seemingly great heat treat, there’s no fear of the edge losing it’s integrity in normal use. Put all these qualities together, and you get a blade that cuts incredibly well, penetrates material easily, and has plenty of durability for some abusive use.

Deployment / Lockup

Benchmade seems to have a good idea of how to make a good thumb stud. It may not seem to be a big deal, but when some higher end manufacturers make a pointed, anodized thumb stud that loses color right away and is uncomfortable with repeated use (the legendary Sebenza comes to mind), you grow an appreciation for a thumb stud that’s done right. With some light stepping, and a reasonable size for good purchase, it’s a comfortable, dual thumb stud that is easy to find when looking to deploy the knife. And, thanks to the Axis lock, once the blade is set in motion to open, the knife is locked in the open position with gusto.

Benchmade Mini Adamas Review (3)

There are some positives to the Axis lock, but one negative in my view is the lack of a detent. The Mini Adamas blade never accidentally deployed on me during normal carry and use, but I couldn’t help but wish that the blade was held more securely in it’s closed position. The spring on the axis lock seems as if it could use a heavier gauge when considering these thicker, heavier blades. As far as my research can tell, the full size Adamas down to the Mini Bugout all use the same Omega spring to keep the lock positioned, effectively keeping the blade either closed or open. It seems to work, as Benchmade has been using this method for many years, but it sure would be nice to see a heavier gauge steel for the spring in the heavier blades.

Benchmade Mini Adamas Review (4)

The Mini Adamas has a small detail hidden up it’s sleeve that I haven’t found on any other Benchmade knives, and that is a polished blade tang. With the Axis lock, the blade tang has continuous contact with the lock bar during deployment. With the Mini Adamas’ polished blade tang, it allows for an extremely smooth feedback when opening the blade. This is a small detail I’m happy to report, showing that the company still puts effort into the execution of their new designs. Along with the polished blade tang, the large phosphor bronze washers aid in a very smooth, solid action. The washers appear to be a fairly standard diameter, but they feel a good deal thicker than the usual washers on a folder, which gives the knife another point toward the overbuilt status.

Benchmade Mini Adamas Review (5)

Once the Mini Adamas is locked open, it’s solidity is akin to a fixed blade. We all know that a folder is never a replacement for a true fixed blade for many reasons, but having a folder with you that can mimic a fixed blade in rigidity is quite pleasing. There is absolutely no side to side blade play, or front to back blade play when the blade is locked open. Disengaging the Axis lock is easy, of course, allowing the blade to freely fall to it’s closed position. There has been a lot of buzz in the last few years of Benchmade falling short in their quality control, but the Mini Adamas feels to have shaken that stigma with it’s build quality. This knife is smooth, solid, and reliable.

(Video) Can you Use the Benchmade Mini Adamas as your main EDC? : Full Review & Hard Use Testing

Features, Fit and Finish

With CPM-CRUWEAR, G10 handle scales, full steel liners with weight reducing holes, and a new color scheme, the Mini Adamas is packed with features to compete with today’s modern folder’s expectations. G10 is an extremely tough material, and full sized liners aids in a handle feel that’s remarkably rigid. I do wish that the body screws were one size bigger, as the heads are quite small, but taking the knife apart wasn’t an issue, so maybe that’s just a preference. Benchmade has fitted the Mini Adamas with the longer variant of their deep carry clip, which works well and fits the knife without issue. But, I prefer the clip used on the Bugout, so I swapped the clip on my knife to try it out. The position the clip lands in the hand with the smaller clip felt better in my use, and had much better pocket retention. Luckily, Benchmade offers their pocket clips for a very fair price, if you would like to try swapping one out on your own.

Benchmade Mini Adamas Review (6)

The fit and finish on the Mini Adamas is very well done. There is some light jimping on the handle scales, but even in places like this on the handle, Benchmade has done a great job making sure there are no sharp edges left for the user. This attention to detail can be found all around the knife. The blade feels smooth (until you get to the sharpened edge, of course), the scales are finished well, and provide great traction without being overly grippy. Speaking of the scales, they are contoured, too. That may seem like a small detail, but when you get a slightly smaller sized folder that fills the hand like a broom stick, you’ll appreciate that contouring. It’s also another testament to Benchmade going the extra step to make sure their designs are complete and well thought out.

Benchmade Mini Adamas Review (7)

The finish of the blade is quite durable. I have done some rough testing with this knife, and most of the coating stayed put. It’s a nice choice of coating that’s used, as it feels somewhat slick to the touch, allowing the blade to cut material without getting the binding, sticky feeling many other blade coatings seem to produce. The handle scales are a finished G10, and are left with just the right amount of grip, but enough polish to allow the knife to go in and out of the pocket with ease. The fitment between the liners and scales is uniform and consistent, without any varying spots of manufacturing. The knife as a whole feels premium and solid, and brings pride to Benchmade’s name.

Field Test

I wanted to really test this knife hard. Actually, nearly abusive. So I did. Cutting some cardboard and twisted sisal rope was quite surprising in performance, as the grind of the blade is quite thin behind the edge. The cutting performance of the Mini Adamas is better than one may expect, just by looking at the specs of the blade on paper. Using a folding knife outside of it’s normal limitations isn’t always necessary, but we’re here to test this knife for you, so you can save yours and know you can rely on it when needed.

Benchmade Mini Adamas Review (8)

Using a small wood baton found out in the back yard, I used the Mini Adamas to baton through a 2×4. Yes, this is a small knife, but the blade is long enough to get it through a piece of standard lumber. The blade took the abuse without flinching, and the lock did not change in terms of rigidity or function. The edge of the blade didn’t seem to dull hardly at all, still cutting paper cleanly at this point. The following day, while working on a door, I had a piece of weather stripping up against a metal door frame that was painted on, and was stubborn to remove. Fully admitting there are better tools for the job, I grabbed the Mini Adamas from the pocket and used it to twist and scrape the weather stripping free. I managed to get a couple rolls in the edge at this point, and lost a little of the blade finish, but all in all, things were still running fine for a small pocket knife.

Pounding the knife through a 2×4 with twisting and prying throughout the test seemed to fit the continued testing of the Mini Adamas. No surprise here, it made it through the wood and didn’t seem to have any issues anywhere. I gave the blade a quick touch up on a sharpening stone, and went forward. I found a used tin can from a drink I had just finished, and pushed the tip of the blade through the top of the can. With a thicker tip on this blade than most, there was a little resistance to piercing the metal, but not enough to make the can buckle under the pressure. Once the lid was cut off, I went ahead and cut up more of the can. The blade finish wore away slightly in some spots, but seemed to really hold quite well for some rough testing. Later the same day, I was installing some solar lights for the back yard. I hit a spot in the dirt that was too hard for the plastic stake to get through. I used the Mini Adamas to make the hole deeper, hitting sand and small rocks to dig deeper. This test obviously dulled the blade edge, but there were no chips or major rolls in the edge, and the blade finish still held well.

Benchmade Mini Adamas Review (9)

Deployment, lockup, centering, and action were all still just like new after all the testing. There was plenty of other normal use throughout my time with the knife, but these are the more abusive, “hard use” tests that really allowed the knife to shine for a true field test. Sharpening the knife was a breeze, using the KME sharpening system. I had a great, hair whittling edge back on the knife in about 20 minutes, and other than the blade coating wear, the knife felt and looked new. This is a knife that can be trusted, carries well, can go to work or the office, and looks good while doing it.


All these knives available at BladeHQ.

The Adamas family has grown, with the full size Adamas (in either an auto or manual version), the Mini Adamas, and the fixed blade variant. The Adamas knife family are also available with or without serrated blades, too. But, if you’re looking for an alternative to the Adamas for some ridiculous reason, here’s a few that may pique your interest.

Benchmade’s Mini Griptilian is an alternative to the Mini Adamas, with some exceptions. It’s fairly close in size, albeit a little smaller. The Mini Griptilian has a 2.9” blade, .10” thick, and weighs only 2.5 ounces. The Mini Adamas has a .14” thick blade at 3.25” in length, and weighs 4.3 ounces. The Mini Adamas is ~$212, while the Griptilian is ~$106, exactly half the price. You’ll be buying a Benchmade product, with the same lock mechanism, LifeSharp service (including free sharpening and restoration to many broken parts), and durability as the Adamas, when buying the Griptilian.

Benchmade Mini Adamas Review (10)

(Video) Benchmade Mini Adamas/3 Reasons No & 1 Reason Yes

And, the Mini Griptilian has a big brother, the standard size Griptilian. The Griptilian family is also open to Benchmade’s Custom Shop, allowing the buyer to upgrade handle material (from the factory Grivory, to G10 or other materials), upgraded blade steel (from S30V, to M4, 20CV, and others), and pick and choose many different color options. With some upgrades, the Mini Griptilian can reach up into the price range with the Mini Adamas, leveling the playing field as an alternative when more aptly equipped.

Benchmade Mini Adamas Review (11)

Benchmade has been making their 940 Osborne model for decades. And it’s still a relevant knife in today’s folder market. It comes in 3 base model variants, an automatic version, and a Mini version. The 940-1 is the carbon fiber handle variant, with an S90V blade steel. It’s touting a 3.4” blade, at 0.12” thick, with a reverse tanto blade shape, and comes in at a price of ~$272. It’s extremely light for it’s size, at 2.4 ounces, due to the carbon fiber handle scales, and slim package. The 940 series has earned it’s rank, and has been an EDC champion for many users for decades. It’s a knife that is synonymous to Benchmade’s name, and will be remembered as a true folding knife classic forever. It may not be as overbuilt as the Mini Adamas, but it’s been proven as a knife that’ll take some abuse and keep running for years.


The Mini Adamas has landed with gusto. It’s tough, looks great, handles like a much bigger knife, and brings the EDC capability to a knife that’s been overlooked due to it’s original, larger size for many years. Benchmade and Shane Sibert have put together a knife that can be carried every day, inspiring confidence in use during any task, from the tough-as-nails Cruwear blade steel, Axis lock strength, thick blade stock, full steel liners, and premium build materials. This knife was made to be carried and used, and remains ready for just about any task, even outside of standard folding knife use. It feels great in the hand, operates smoothly, locks up solid, and hides away in the pocket with ease. It is a bit on the heavy side for a smaller folder, but the weight translates to a heavier use knife that will serve well for many years.

  • Premium upgraded materials, stout and solid, great for EDC use, performs incredibly well.
  • Lack of blade retention/detent, heavy for smaller size.

Benchmade Mini Adamas

Quality/Performance - 80%

Value for Money - 75%


The Benchmade Mini Adamas is a well made, pocketable EDC knife though a bit on the heavy side for a smaller folder.

(Video) This knife is a TANK | Benchmade Mini Adamas 273FE-2


Benchmade Mini Adamas Review? ›

With a blade thickness of 0.14”, and a length of either 3.8” for the full size or 3.25” for the Mini, any weight reduction on the blade is a welcome aspect. Benchmade has partnered with Shane Seibert again for the refresh of the Adamas family of knives (which also includes the fixed blade variants).

How thick is the Benchmade Mini Adamas? ›

With a blade thickness of 0.14”, and a length of either 3.8” for the full size or 3.25” for the Mini, any weight reduction on the blade is a welcome aspect. Benchmade has partnered with Shane Seibert again for the refresh of the Adamas family of knives (which also includes the fixed blade variants).

What size is the Benchmade Mini Adamas? ›

Materials & Specs

Blade length here is 3.25”, on a 'mini' knife. Weight of this beast: 4.6oz. It's big, it's heavy, and you'll be there for it all.

What angle is a Benchmade Adamas sharpened at? ›

Benchmade claims that their knives are sharpened at 15°.

When did the Benchmade Adamas come out? ›

By the time the Adamas released in 2012, Benchmade had been making AXIS Lock knives for more than a decade.

What Benchmade knife does the military use? ›

Our military grade knives are unmatched when it comes to combat and tactical situations. View our top of the line Autocrat double-edge dagger knives. This knife is Benchmade's first out-the-front (OTF) to use composite handles.

How much does the Benchmade Adamas weigh? ›

Blade Length:3.82" | 9.70cm
Closed Length:5.20" | 13.21cm
Handle Thickness:0.63" | 16.0mm
Weight:6.45oz | 182.85g
Sheath Weight:1.5oz | 42.52g
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Why are Benchmade expensive? ›

Benchmade knives are expensive because they use high-quality materials. And high-quality materials are expensive. So if you want a good knife, you have to pay more money.

Why is Benchmade so popular? ›

Benchmade Knives are well-known for their longevity because of their materials and design. This quality standard ensures you can enjoy your blade for years without worrying about its durability or safety. Also, these knives are easy to sharpen and maintain, allowing you to keep them in good condition for a long time.

What is the best angle for Benchmade? ›

A. The key is to maintain the edge angles on the blade. Our knife blades leave the factory with a 30-35 degree inclusive angle. We recommend you use our LifeSharp service.

Does Benchmade have lifetime sharpening? ›

Our LifeSharp service guarantees that Benchmade will re-sharpen your knife to a factory edge for free, for the life of the knife.

What is the best angle for a knife? ›

17 to 22 Degree Angles

In fact, a 20 degrees angle is often considered the best sharing point for most knives. It is our experience that kitchen knives sharpened to 17 to 20 degrees cut very well and are still durable. For pocket or outdoor knives, a 20 degree angle would be on the low side of ideal.

Is Adamas worth it? ›

Intelligently written, with well rendered characters and a complex crime thriller plot, Adamas is instantly engaging.

Is Benchmade made in China? ›

Are Benchmade Knives Made in China? ALL authentic Benchmade knives are made in the USA. Are Benchmade Knives Made in the U.S.A.? Yes, all Benchmade knives are manufactured in Oregon City, Oregon, U.S.A.

What material is Benchmade Adamas made of? ›

Designed by Shane Sibert, this knife features a gray tungsten cerakote finished CPM-Cruwear blade with dual thumb studs and a plain edge and the handle has machined black G10 scales over skeletonized stainless steel liners. CPM-CruWear is a non-stainless tool steel with improved toughness and wear resistance.

What knife do Navy SEALs prefer? ›


They specifically designed the Ontario 497 Mark 3 Navy Fixed Blade Knife to handle the elements. During operations, Navy SEALs need to rely on their equipment to get the job done. The Mark 3 has several features that make it ideal for special operations.

What knife does John Wick carry? ›

Balisong Knife: Also known as a butterfly knife, this weapon is recognizable by its two handles that rotate around the tang of the blade. John Wick uses this knife in films for quick and precise cuts.

What knife do Marines carry? ›

(USMC) Knife, Fighting Utility (USN Mark 2 utility knife)
Place of originUnited States
Service history
Used byUnited States Marine Corps United States Navy United States Army
14 more rows

Is Benchmade Damascus real? ›

Both Damasteel and Damascus steel are "real". Today, steelmakers still use this technique using two to five alloys through the pattern welding process, a process that starts off with the creation of a billet (a series of layered metal bars). The billet is heated, hammered, and folded repeatedly.

How much is the most expensive Benchmade knife? ›

The 940-1 is an upgraded model that's the priciest of the bunch at about $260 retail, with contoured carbon fiber scales, anodized blue standoffs, and a satin finished CPM-S90V blade.

What model number is Benchmade Adamas? ›

Blade length: 3.78". Made in USA. Manufacturer model #: 275GY-1.

Who owns Benchmade knives? ›

Our founder, Les deAsis, began building handmade custom Bali-Songs in the 1980s. The success of these custom Bali's spurred the creation of the first production Bali-Song®: The model 68.

What happened to Benchmade knives? ›

The Benchmade Discontinued List is out, and it's a doozy. Dozens of models getting the cut for the new year, with all three major production lines – Black Class, Blue Class, and Hunt – being thinned out.

Is Spyderco vs Benchmade better? ›

So, if you are a budget buyer and still looking for dependable quality, Spyderco is the better choice. Benchmade has knives that are more premium in nature and come with a higher price tag.

What does blue class mean on Benchmade knives? ›

The Blue Class, which is known to be the heart of Benchmade, is their more standard class. Here you will find both folders and fixed-blade options. Many knives in this class are of the highest quality of manufactured knives on the market today.

Who competes with Benchmade knives? ›

Benchmade top competitors include: Buck Knives Inc, Kai USA Ltd, WR Case & Sons Cutlery Co, Spyderco Inc What technology does Benchmade use?

Is it better to sharpen knives at 15 or 20? ›

If you are using a given knife for heavier cutting or chopping if probably is best sharpened at 20 degrees. If you use a small or medium size knife only for light work such as paring, peeling, or light slicing you may prefer to sharpen it at 15 degrees in order to take advantage of its increased sharpness.

What angle are most knives sharpened? ›

The majority of kitchen knives are sharpened to a 17 to 20-degree angle. Many Western knife angles fall into the 20-22 degree category. Asian knives sold in the U.S. usually have a more acute angle and both sides are sharpened to about 15 degrees.

What voids Benchmade warranty? ›

The Benchmade Lifetime Warranty only applies to genuine Benchmade products. Proof of purchase or registration is not required. Knives which are determined by Benchmade to be counterfeit (see the Counterfeit Goods Acknowledgment) are not entitled to our warranty coverage and if sent in, will not be returned.

Will sharpening my Benchmade void the warranty? ›

We understand that our customers may want to modify their Benchmade knife to meet their own expectations. A modified knife will void the Lifetime Warranty, but we will still offer a limited version of our LifeSharp service to these modified knives.

Will Benchmade replace pocket clip? ›

Original pocket clips that came on your knife prior to purchase (or installed at the factory) are covered under warranty, we will replace them for free under warranty.

What is the last thing you must do after sharpening a knife? ›

The last step in sharpening is to remove the burr. This is done by simply repeating the same steps, only this time with less pressure. You are cleaning the blade versus sharpening it now. Be sure to test the blade to make sure you are satisfied with the final result.

Are Japanese knives 15 or 20 degrees? ›

The correct sharpening angle for a Japanese knife is 10 – 15 degrees on one single side. Most Japanese knives are now double bevel meaning the blade needs to be sharpened to 10 – 15 degrees on the other side as well. For double bevel knives, the sharpening angle needs to be 20 – 30 degrees in total.

What angle is a chefs knife blade? ›

So what angle is best? Sharpening your knives at a 15 to 20 degree angle will provide the best results when preparing food. This angle makes the blade edge sharp enough to provide a clean cut through foods whilst retaining durability through constant use.

What happened in Adamas? ›

Lee Chang Woo had kept the “Adamas” in the figurine and left it for Su Hyeon. Su Hyeon had been living with regrets, only to find out that not only did their father die because of Chang Woo, but he also risked their lives by hiding the “Adamas” in the figurine.

What does the word Adamas mean? ›

The word diamond comes from the Greek word "Adamas" meaning unconquerable and indestructible.

Has Adamas ended? ›

tvN's “Adamas” has come to an end! On September 15, the mystery drama saw a modest rise in viewership for its series finale. According to Nielsen Korea, the final episode of “Adamas” scored an average nationwide rating of 3.358 percent, marking a slight increase from its penultimate episode the night before.

Why is Benchmade logo a butterfly? ›

Benchmade's primary focus when it first got started was the Bali-Song®, or butterfly knife. The butterfly logo is representative of their focus on and success in the world of butterfly knives.

Where are the best knives in the world made? ›

Germany and Japan have been known for their knife making skills for centuries. Both boast some of the most popular knife brands in the world. To make a confident decision when buying a high-quality kitchen knife, you need to know the characteristics that set them apart.

Does Benchmade cover lost knives? ›

Each new Benchmade knife is packaged with written documentation of the Benchmade Warranty, please review the warranty coverage before sending knives in under warranty claims. The warranty does not cover cosmetic, normal wear and tear, abuse or loss.

Why are Benchmade butterfly knives so expensive? ›

They are a motion knife. Using a series of hinges, pivots and mechanisms, That must all work in concert to function properly and safely. This makes crafting them fairly expensive.

Why do Benchmade knives have a butterfly? ›

When Benchmade was first founded, its product was primarily made up of Bali-Song®, or butterfly, knives. The Benchmade butterfly logo symbolizes the company's early ties to the butterfly knife.

How thick is a mini griptilian blade? ›

Blade Length:2.91" | 7.39cm
Blade Thickness:0.100" | 2.540mm
Open Length:6.78" | 17.22cm
Closed Length:3.87" | 9.83cm
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How thick is the Benchmade Anonimus? ›

Blade Length:5.00" | 12.70cm
Blade Thickness:0.114" | 2.90mm
Open Length:9.83" | 24.97cm
Handle Thickness:0.68" | 17.27mm
Weight:5.94oz | 168.40g
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What is the thinnest knife blade? ›

Obsidian knife blades: overkill for slicing your sandwich. The thinnest blades are three nanometres wide at the edge – 10 times sharper than a razor blade.

What is the difference between Griptilian and Mini Griptilian? ›

The smaller 'mini' griptilian is perfectly suited for everyday carry (EDC) and the full-size model is perfectly suited for field tasks and heavy utility work. The mini is a reduced size for easier more convenient carry while the full-size provides a larger blade and handle for heavier tasks.

How thick is the Spyderco Native 5 blade? ›

At 2.97” inches in length with a 2.42” cutting edge, the 0.125” thick blade is the definition of high performance small EDC blade steel.

Why is the Benchmade 940 so good? ›

Perhaps the Osborne 940 is such a big deal because it is a knife of firsts: One of the first knives to use a super steel, one of the first to have the famous Benchmade AXIS Lock which provides ambidextrous manual opening and gives it strength that rivals a fixed blade, one of the first to have a reverse tanto blade, ...

How thick is the Spyderco military blade? ›

Knife TypeFolding Knife
Overall Length (in)9.5"
Closed Length (in)5.5"
Blade Length (in)4"
Blade Thickness (in).145"
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How thick is a Bugout 535 blade? ›

Blade Steel:CPMS30V | 58-60 HRC
Blade Length:3.24" | 8.23cm
Blade Thickness:0.090" | 2.29mm
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What is the Rockwell hardness of Benchmade? ›

Every blade Benchmade offers uses steel in the HRC 55 to 66 range, which is considered a very hard, very durable metal on the Rockwell scale, the standard hardness scale applied to knives, axes, tools, and the like.

How long will a Benchmade knife last? ›

A Benchmade knife is an American-made product that should last a lifetime. The workmanship, materials, service, and technology make the knives a good value in the price range of $100-200. Each Benchmade includes a full lifetime warranty for repairs.


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