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Buck Knives Folding Hunter Lock Back Folding Knife w/ Leather Sheath

$34.50
$44.99
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Walmart.com has Buck Knives Folding Hunter Lock Back Folding Knife w/ Leather Sheath (0110BRSWM2) on sale for $34.47. Select free in-store pickup where available, otherwise shipping is free on orders $35 or more. Thanks SirVeyer

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Edited May 24, 2020 at 06:46 PM by
Buck Knives 0110BRS [walmart.com]

Available online and in some stores (YMMV). Free shipping with $35 order so need a filler. I added the Ozark Trail Fillet Knife, 6" [walmart.com] for $2.97 to get free shipping. Two great deals with free shipping. Scored the trifecta!!!


Great graduation, Father's Day gift, or any occasion. I received one as a groomsman gift many years ago. I didn't use it much but it was probably the most memorable gift in my life because it is a genuine Buck knife. It's something that any boyscout wants to own. Unfortunately, I lost it during a military exercise but I have just replaced it. Might be a nice touch to have it engraved too in case it ever gets lost.

QA Edit: Stock for shipping may be regional. If OOS for you try another zip code if you can.
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Created 05-22-2020 at 07:59 AM by SirVeyer
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#46
Hm, no answer to my previous question? I see all these comments about "someone gave me theirs from X number of years ago," or "I still have mine from so and so year." That's nice you have one and are nostalgic, but the question is, do you still carry it despite all the other options out there? If so, why?
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#47
Quote from avocet
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For another $100 you can get this as a push button auto. Smilie

Anyway, if I was going to order this, I'd throw in a chapstick to get FS.
More like $150 but yeah, that spring mechanism must be made of gold. It would be cool feature to own but I have two hands.
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#48
Quote from scalpel_ninja
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Hm, no answer to my previous question? I see all these comments about "someone gave me theirs from X number of years ago," or "I still have mine from so and so year." That's nice you have one and are nostalgic, but the question is, do you still carry it despite all the other options out there? If so, why?
Check out their website. The 110 also comes with different steel, handle, shapes, etc. It may not have all the options you are looking for though. But the standard 110 is a classic and iconic like Levi's 501, Coca Cola, and Grandma's apple pie. It's not like an iPhone. A better question may be how many people still carry knives or are they just carried/used occasionally? My father-in-law owns hundreds of knives. When I asked him why he collects them, he replied he just like taking them out to look at them.
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Last edited by SirVeyer May 22, 2020 at 06:50 PM.
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#49

Quote from lostlink
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Seems like a good deal. I just purchased the smaller version (the 112) for $22 in 1977. I'm looking at it right now.
Actually, these days a 112 is much more expensive than a 110 due to scale of production. While you can get a 110 for $35 today, you will probably pay $60 for a 112
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#50
That's one ugly knife.
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#51
good quality. i have one
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#52
Quote from SirVeyer
:
Check out their website. The 110 also comes with different steel, handle, shapes, etc. It may not have all the options you are looking for though. But the standard 110 is a classic and iconic like Levi's 501, Coca Cola, and Grandma's apple pie. It's not like an iPhone. A better question may be how many people still carry knives or are they just carried/used occasionally? My father-in-law owns hundreds of knives. When I asked him why he collects them, he replied he just like taking them out to look at them.
Thank you for helping me answer this. I carry a knife everyday and use it very regularly. I rotate as needed among 8 knives depending on what work I expect for the day. I just haven't found lock backs to be very easy to maneuver open and closed, which is why my only one (Spyderco Endura) spends most of its time in a drawer.

BTW, it sounds like your father in law and I would get along just fine. Smilie
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#53
Quote from SirVeyer
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More like $150 but yeah, that spring mechanism must be made of gold. It would be cool feature to own but I have two hands.
I remember when I was a kid with my first Buck knife like in the OP. Spent day after day for what seems like months opening and closing, opening and closing with one hand. Did it until the knife wore in and would flip open in an instant! Sure loved that blade.
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Last edited by dannynjoni May 22, 2020 at 08:01 PM.
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#54
Quote from scalpel_ninja
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Hm, no answer to my previous question? I see all these comments about "someone gave me theirs from X number of years ago," or "I still have mine from so and so year." That's nice you have one and are nostalgic, but the question is, do you still carry it despite all the other options out there? If so, why?
When hunting? Yes. Sharp, solid, and heavy enough to club a bear if I had to. Never afraid to clean a deer with it. Also if I lost it in the woods I'd suffer nostalgia but not like the heartbreak of losing a $150 knife.

But I have a fistful of multi-tools for everyday carry. Single blade, lockback, and heavy does not make for an ideal EDC.
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#55
Quote from scalpel_ninja
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Hm, no answer to my previous question? I see all these comments about "someone gave me theirs from X number of years ago," or "I still have mine from so and so year." That's nice you have one and are nostalgic, but the question is, do you still carry it despite all the other options out there? If so, why?
I have a few Buck 110's and I enjoy the solid feel of the knives. I would say these knives are more for utility than for personal defense. Much like a Leatherman is made for work and not for any otherwise tactical or personal defense purpose. The knife doesn't have a pocket clip, the blade isn't deployed single handed without adding a thumb stud, it's heavy in the hand, hardly concealable. Apparently all of the tactical ninjas that carry their EDC $300 dollar knives need to have thumb screws, spring loaded blades, adamantium, titanium, and unobtanium metal alloys in order to effectively knife fight...but for the simple folks that want a knife to use and abuse, the Buck 110 is a work horse. Some people have even told stories of using the side of the knive as a hammer and it keeps on going (although that is abuse and totally not what it should be used for). So if your every day carry situation is that you have a need for a knife that you are going to use on the farm or cutting twine, chopping small tree branches, or opening packages this might be for you. I wouldn't feel too bad about abusing a 30 dollar knife. Or even having a few, one in each of your cars, tool boxes, whatever. If your situation is that you are on a SWAT team and you are taking out terrorists because you're out of ammo and it's 1 against a hundred...then no. Although...it is American made. Go 'Merica!

Lastly, I discovered the Buck 110 Folding Hunter LT Knife which is usually $19.99 at Walmart. It's super light weight but the same physical form factor as the original Buck 110. It has the same size of blade, although it is not polished, it has a tumble finish on it. To me the biggest negative part of the original Buck 110 is the weight of the knife and arguably the cost...but the Buck 110 LT can even slip into your front pocket without the sheath comfortably. You're also saving 15 bucks right off the top. Beyond this they make another one that is called the Buck 110 Slim that has the thumb stud, pocket clip, and it is physically more narrow than the original Buck 110. This is probably more attractive to the tacticool crowd (including myself in that group). The price point of this one is a little over 30 bucks.
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Last edited by jdshear01 May 22, 2020 at 08:31 PM.
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#56
Funny this popped up I literally lost my beloved buck spitfire this week. The US factory is down the street from my house. I picked up new US made for 40 bucks. I'd skip on any of their "imports"
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Last edited by CDAllday May 22, 2020 at 08:44 PM.
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#57
Quote from scalpel_ninja
:
Hm, no answer to my previous question? I see all these comments about "someone gave me theirs from X number of years ago," or "I still have mine from so and so year." That's nice you have one and are nostalgic, but the question is, do you still carry it despite all the other options out there? If so, why?
It's both a little big and heavy for weekday carry, I use it on the weekends some. It's great for outdoor stuff, but I usually go with a fixed blade for that. While it's solid as a rock, nice looking, and functions well...I don't carry mine much.

Honestly, most times I even think about carrying this, I go with an Ontario rat 1. Everything about them is similar, but I like everything about the Ontario better...except the Buck arguably looks nicer.
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#58
So just a FYI... don't store them long term in the leather sheath.

I did for 10+ years... found it when cleaning, poor brass was all corroded and pitted where it was contacting the case.

Took some time, got it looking like new....
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#59
Quote from ikonoklast
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Yeah ok buddy. Speak for yourself. Rolleyes
He speaks on Hong Kong at the very least
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#60
Looks great as a carry in my jean pocket for around the house and yard. I like the fact that it has some weight and love that it has all that heritage too. Great for the man cave. Go USA!!
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