Edgecraft Sharpeners

Written by Norene Anderson
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EdgeCraft sharpeners are perfect for sharpening a wide variety of knives from meat-cutting to pocket knives. The sharpener is made with diamond abrasives that are bonded to a steel plate that is flat. It will sharpen any material including stainless steel. There are basically two sizes: 2 x 6 inches and 2 x 4 inches. Both are effective in providing a sharp edge.

There are also EdgeCraft sharpeners that are electric and sharpen both straight and serrated edges to perfection. It is as easy to sharpen a butcher knife as it is a sport or pocket knife. The diamond hone sharpener can handle any knife and make it as good as new. The use of diamond abrasives is effective on any knife surface.

Stay Sharp with EdgeCraft Sharpeners

It is possible to have a sharp knife every time you pull it out of the holder. With the rapid speed of EdgeCraft sharpeners, it only takes a few seconds for the diamond abrasives and honing disks to provide an unbelievably sharp edge. There is a guide to keep the angle just perfect as the knife is being sharpened. There is no guessing about placement.

There are many sharpeners to choose from and the Internet is a great place to find out all the details that are needed to make a wise purchase decision. There is no reason to battle with dull knives when it is so easy to have the very sharpest at your fingertips every time. You can order safely and securely online from a reputable dealer and have your choice delivered to you in just a few days.


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How wonderful Gerard (and Emmjay!). I hoped to find shmetoing about him by writing to his credit. Yes, I had forgotten he spoke about family. You have recalled him to my mind saying down on the flat-away from the elevated stand that was his performance place-he had every reason to be grateful to the gadgets for giving him a living he thought others would not guess. I wonder if I am right his telling Father their family home was in Sydney and looked out onto the harbour. He was a likeable man either way with an undeniable friendliness of attitude far and above his duties to his performance-and responsibility to praise gadgets.Yes (laughter) I recall a catch cry to do with money. Luv-a-duck, you have reminded me he called out in his flow of information why you needed to buy a gadget, to effect No matter how big the money. You can give it to me (stuffing money in his shirt betimes) because it's never too big to go in here.' What a showman.

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What happened to the wihasng machine, Gez. The PowerHouse Museum would kill for one of those.Me too, Big M. I remember Nan's copper boiler and mangle over a wood fire. Pop used to do casual work for the local fruiterer and he got the packing cases for fuel for free. He referred to the wood as deal , but I think it was a low resin kind of pine. Light in colour and weight and not in the same league as a bit of hardwood for a decent fire.When we moved to East Hills, mum washed everything by hand in two concrete laundry tubs (that were still there in 2007 when I sold the house). As soon as she could, Mum bought a big Simpson that stayed in working order for about 30 years. It was a huge luxury our neighbours all with bigger families than ours had those Hoover Twin tub beasts that spun the load at a million rpm, but were flat out coping with a pair of socks, a towel and a singlet. Mum referred to one as the Hoover knot-o-matic when she was helping out across the road.Real coffee came much later after I left home in 1973. Nescafe was a big improvement on that tarry wartime and post war Chicory stuff, though.