After 10 years with the old website, TincrossMilitaria has moved to a new location – www.Tincross.com. We specialize in camping, hunting, survival, tactical and prepper gear. We carry lines from Rothco, Dvor, Fox Outdoors, OpticsPlanet, Guardian, Survivor, and more. Visit us at the new website and get 5.00 flat rate shipping until March 31st, 2015.
Also, even though the Dallas Market Hall Gunshow got snowed out this weekend (Feb.28th), you can make use of the coupon code “gunshowdeal” and save 10% on your order! Go to www.Tincross.com
This 12″x12″ steel grill is light but very strong. The legs fold up under the frame and the unit easily fits into a canvas bag, which is provided free with the 12×12 grill. Excellent grill for campers, hunters, RV campouts, boy scout troops, and anyone else that needs a light grill. Made of steel with expanded, flattened, steel cooking surface. Simple wipe down after use with vegetable oil and put into the canvas bag for safekeeping. The bag can be washed many times. We carry replacement bags and legs for the grills. These are just 39.95 with 5.00 flat rate shipping in the U.S.
Go to Tincross.com to see pix of the 12″x24″ grill and to purchase your own grill.
In my personal knife collection, I have both carbon steel and stainless steel knives. I use them for work and have to cut a LOT of boxes that I use for shipping materials around the country. Both types of knives work well for this and both wear well. The environment is dry so neither types of knives have the opportunity to get wet and possibly rust. Even though the carbon steel knife maintains a sharper edge for a longer period of time, both are easy to sharpen and I have to sharpen both the carbon steel and stainless steel knives on a regular basis. I would have never figured that cardboard boxes are so tough on a blade edge, but they are. Here’s a bit of information on both types of steel that are commonly used in camping and utility knives. I got the information from wikipedia.
“Type 440—a higher grade of cutlery steel, with more carbon, allowing for much better edge retention when properly heat-treated. It can be hardened to approximately Rockwell 58 hardness, making it one of the hardest stainless steels. Due to its toughness and relatively low cost, most display-only and replica swords or knives are made of 440 stainless. Available in four grades: 440A, 440B, 440C, and the uncommon 440F (free machinable). 440A, having the least amount of carbon in it, is the most stain-resistant; 440C, having the most, is the strongest and is usually considered more desirable in knifemaking than 440A, except for diving or other salt-water applications.” (http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/SAE_steel_grades)
“Carbon steel is steel where the main interstitial alloying constituent is carbon. The term “carbon steel” may also be used in reference to steel which is not stainless steel; in this use carbon steel may include alloy steels.” ” Case hardening processes harden only the exterior of the steel part, creating a hard, wear resistant skin (the “case”) but preserving a tough and ductile interior. Carbon steels are not very hardenable; therefore wide pieces cannot be thru-hardened. Alloy steels have a better hardenability, so they can through-harden and do not require case hardening. This property of carbon steel can be beneficial, because it gives the surface good wear characteristics but leaves the core tough.” (http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Carbon_steel)