NORA #1427 - Everyday Carry - Endure
NORA #1427 - Everyday Carry - Endure
NORA #1427 - Everyday Carry - Endure
NORA #1427 - Everyday Carry - Endure
NORA #1427 - Everyday Carry - Endure
NORA #1427 - Everyday Carry - Endure
NORA #1427 - Everyday Carry - Endure
NORA #1427 - Everyday Carry - Endure
NORA #1427 - Everyday Carry - Endure
NORA #1427 - Everyday Carry - Endure
NORA #1427 - Everyday Carry - Endure

NORA #1427 - Everyday Carry - Endure

$ 176.00 $ 0.00


  • Blade Type: EDC (Every Day Carry Knife, Small Utility)
  • Blade Length: 2.25 Inches
  • Total Length: 6.5 Inches
  • Handle Style: Western | Right or Left Hand Use
  • Steel: AEB-L Stainless Steel
  • Rockwell Hardness: 61 HRC
  • Grind Type: Full Flat
  • Handle Materials: Macassar Ebony, Urethane Based Resins, Black G10, Black Micarta Pins

This Blade is Ground...

    • Thin for Performance (best performance but also more delicate)
    • >>>Thick for Durability (tough, built to last for heavy wear-n-tear)
    • Mid-Range with Special Geometry (specially ground for food release and glide but blade is kept slightly thicker for durability)

This Knife Feels...

    • >>> Heavy in Hand (hefty for its size, durable)
    • Light (nimble, maneuverable)
    • Not too heavy, not too light (Mid-Range Weight)


This knife is an everyday carry design that we made which is a great all around outdoor or EDC knife and will work well for general use in a variety of situations. The blade is stubby but very functional.  Likewise, the handle has a great two-grooved design for finger and thumb grips.  It works well with a variety of different holds.

There is a nice weight to this knife and the edge is left a bit thicker than our chef knives to ensure it can handle tougher use.  We use these little guys everywhere, in the same way you would use a pocket knife.


Every one of our knives is handmade, unique and numbered. This lil' NORA knife has been handled with a beautiful Macasser Ebony and we paired it with a piece of urethane-based resin that has swirled hues of black and yellow. Its a clean, edgy look and we like how it turned out.


We used an engraving on this little guy that you may have seen before.  To us it reminds us of a jagged mountain range and we like the two tone look of the steel after we finish these engravings.  We also added the word "endure" in a circular pattern at the base of the handle. 

I'm not even going to lie on this one...that word was purely added to cover up a minor flaw (cosmetic in nature) in my engraving job.  However, we like the idea behind it.  If this one ends up not selling we may keep it and have it on standby for inspiration the next time our boys want to play Monopoly. (Pure. Torture...waiting 17 minutes for your 1st grade banker to calculate your change after you by St. Charles)



This knife blade is composed of AEB-L stainless steel which is a high-quality Swedish metal, originally developed for razor blades.  Recently, steel suppliers have made this steel available in thicker sheets and it has proven to be an excellent adaptation for the cutlery industry.

The blade was originally etched but we disliked the mottled appearance of the etch so we lightly re-ground the blades to remove the etch, although the remnants of the etch still remain near the base of the handle.  

AEB-L has a beautiful balance of carbon and chromium and, with proper heat treatment, this steel produces both a very fine edge as well as excellent toughness and edge stability.  The fine grain structure also makes this steel very easy to sharpen. 

As a side note, there are two things we like to mention about this steel:

1.) This steel responds beautifully to honing and if the knife is honed regularly it should need infrequent sharpening.

2.) AEB-L is a stainless steel but just barely.  The concept of stainless steel is very misleading because every steel is, at some level, reactive to water and other elements. 

The higher carbon content in this stainless is what allows it to get a fine edge and higher hardness compared to many other stainless steels but it also has a tendency to sometimes form very fine rust spots on the blade.  If this happens, these are easily removed with a green or red scotch brite pad and usually the rough end of a kitchen sponge will also do the trick. Take extra care to remove any excess wetness that remain on this blade.  Drip drying is NOT recommended.