0item(s)

You have no items in your shopping cart.

Product was successfully added to your shopping cart.

Knives

Set Descending Direction

   

12 Item(s)

  1. Brieto 3 layers Nakiri (2 sizes)

    Nakiri – This is the definitive Japanese shape for the preparation of vegetables. Whether slicing the softest tomatoes, dicing the hardest swede or mincing ginger to the consistency of a smooth pulp this blade will transform any culinary chore into a ‘Zen’ experience. The very straight edge profile with its flat front means that when chopping round layered vegetables like onions the resulting cut pieces are all the same size and will melt evenly during cooking. Be prepared for an increased amount of vegetables in your diet when using this knife as preparation becomes such a pleasure that it is difficult to stop slicing, chopping, dicing and mincing any vegetable you can get a hold of!

    SPECIAL NOTES: Not to be used on bone or for ANY kind of twisting or prising. CUT ONLY on wood or HDP. Do not allow Knives to be abused as screwdrivers, tin openers or for any use other than food preparation. ONLY FOR CULINARY USE.

  2. Brieto Granton Nakiri 160mm

    Brieto Granton Nakiri 160mm
  3. Hammer Nakiri 160mm

    Hammer Nakiri 160mm

  4. Hasegawa Nakiri 160mm

    160mm -The Nakiri may for all the world look like a small cleaver but it is an accurate blade, in fact, more a precision instrument. Whilst fans of British TV cookery shows may observe chefs confidently applying the Nakiri to a multitude of meat and fish ingredients this would be totally anathema to the Japanese, who reserve these slim fine edge blades for things like getting thin rolls of Daikon which are then minced to absolutely delicate angel hair vermicelli. Home cooks and Japanese chefs use the Nakiri to make powder of various herbs as well as transform onion or garlic with incredible efficiency into fine rings or fabulously even, meltingly small, diced pieces. The rounded tip can be guided with relative ease against the top of the fingers to cut along the ridges of halved fruit and vegetables. Actually, this shape truly lends itself to the process of properly cutting an onion from the halving all the way through to following the lines and then mincing. As for tears with an onion, as with all well made Japanese knives, there is no way the user could possibly be reduced tears unless they have allowed the edge to dull after a lot of heavy use. The Nakiri is the easiest blade to 'strop' sharp as the straight profile allows the edge to be swept across the newspaper or leather in one movement. So, regularly sweeping edge on each side on newspaper five to 10 times should keep your Hasegawa nakiri keenly sharp.

    SPECIAL NOTES: Handwash Only. Not to be used on bone or for ANY kind of twisting or prising. CUT ONLY on wood or HDP. Do not allow Knives to be abused as screwdrivers, tin openers or for any use other than food preparation. ONLY FOR CULINARY USE.

  5. JKC Super Aogami Nakiri 160mm

    160mm -The Nakiri may for all the world look like a small cleaver but it is an accurate blade, in fact more a precision instrument. Whilst fans of British TV cookery shows may observe chefs confidently applying the Nakiri to a multitude of meat and fish ingredients this would be totally anathema to the Japanese, who reserve these slim fine edge blades for things like getting thin rolls of Daikon which are then minced to absolutely delicate angel hair vermicelli. Home cooks and Japanese chefs use the Nakiri to make powder of various herbs as well as transform onion or garlic with incredible efficiency into fine rings or fabulously even, meltingly small, diced pieces. The rounded tip can be guided with relative ease against the top of the fingers to cut along the ridges of halved fruit and vegetables. Actually this shape truly lends itself to the process of properly cutting an onion from the halving all the way through to following the lines and then mincing. As for tears with an onion, as with all well made Japanese knives, there is no way the user could possibly be reduced tears unless they have allowed the edge to dull after a lot of heavy use. The Nakiri is the easiest blade to 'strop' sharp as the straight profile allows the edge to be swept across the newspaper or leather in one movement. So, regularly sweeping edge on each side on newspaper five to 10 times should keep your nakiri Knife keenly sharp.

    SPECIAL NOTES: Not to be used on bone or for ANY kind of twisting or prising. CUT ONLY on wood or HDP. Do not allow Knives to be abused as screwdrivers, tin openers or for any use other than food preparation. ONLY FOR CULINARY USE.

    Includes: One Free Sharpening These blades will oxidise if left damp or wet and should be dried immediately after washing and oiled with a little vegetable oil or Tsubaki (Camelia oil available in the accessories section).

  6. Kida 63 Layers Nakiri 165mm

    Kida 63 Layers Nakiri 165mm
  7. Kyocera Ceramic Nakiri 150mm

    Kyocera Ceramic Nakiri 150mm NOTE: Avoid twisting, dropping and hand wash only.
  8. Kyocera Ceramic Slicer 180mm

    Kyocera Ceramic Slicer 180mm NOTE: Avoid twisting, dropping and hand wash only.
  9. Miyabi 5000 MCD Nakiri 170mm

    Miyabi 5000 MCD Nakiri 170mm Miyabi 5000MCD Nakiri, or Japanese vegetable knife, with a 17cm blade. MC63 steel core - 101 total layers CRYODUR ice-hardened blade Honbazuke hand-honed edge Masur Birch D-shaped handle Mosaic pin in handle MIYABI logo end cap For best results wash by hand Made by MIYABI in Seki, Japan
  10. Shoku Nakiri 160mm

    Shoku Nakiri 160mm
  11. Tojiro DP VG10 Nakiri 165mm

    Tojiro DP VG10 Nakiri 165mm
  12. Yasohiso coreless Nakiri 165mm

    Yasohiso coreless Nakiri 165mm
Set Descending Direction

   

12 Item(s)