Ninja swords online store right now


Hand-forged swords online store right now? First of all, you can focus on customizing your blade… And it all starts with whether you want your blade sharpened or not. Afterward, you have to choose the blade’s metal, which comes in 6 main types. Then, you can choose whether you want a beautiful, Clay-Tempered Natural Hamon on your blade, available in 8 distinct styles. Afterward, you can add a Blood Groove (Bo-Hi) on the blade, add a colored microplating with one of our 5 available colors, and also engrave your katana’s blade. After the blade, you can focus on the Habaki & Seppa, then the Tsuba & Fittings. These two pieces make the hard finishing of your blade, and there are hundreds of options to choose from, especially for the Tsuba, Koshira, Menuki and Fuchi. Use the filters above the options to filter through our more than 100 types of tsuba and fittings for your custom katana. Read even more information on Custom Katana.

Swordsmiths are notoriously known to be difficult with the types of steel they work with, so the block of steel has to pass a thorough inspection before making it to their own workspace. Therefore, the few smiths who are using the traditional techniques in Japan and are willing to sell their swords do so for a really high price – usually upward of 5000$. Needless to say, these swords are inaccessible to most people. Only select steel blocks make it through, while smaller, impure steel is sent to make forks and small knives.

However, this process also makes for a better blade, as high-carbon steel becomes stronger with each folding round, compressing itself to strength. The “Damascus” pattern is done by elonating a steel bar for a first time, then “folding” the blade on top of itself until it becomes a steel bar again, then elongating it again a second time. This is one folding round. At Swords for Sale, our forgers fold and re-elongate all our Folded High-Carbon blades 13 times. Because of this time-consuming process, folded blades usually cost more than simple, high-carbon steel blades.

The type of steel normally used for modern swords is usually High-Carbon steel. High-Carbon steel, on the other hand, is perfect for functional, battle-ready swords. This type of steel can also be Folded (giving us the look known as “Damascus steel” – with its beautiful wavy patterns. It can also be Clay-Tempered – creating a beautiful natural Hamon on it and strengthening the blade even further. Finally, it can also be Microplated with a special color and then Polished and Sharpened with many different techniques.

Carbon Folded or Unfolded Steel. The most widely used steel type for swords is High-Carbon Steel. This is a type of steel that (). Carbon Steel can also be Folded (creating the beautiful “Damascus Steel” pattern) and Clay-Tempered to create a Hamon. Spring Steel. Another very widely used type of steel is Spring Steel. It’s the favorite steel type of the survivalist, for it is very resistant and can withstand heavy bending and come back to its normal shape. Kobuse Steel. Then, we have Kobuse Steel – our Premium steel at Swords for Sale. This is a mix of Clay-Tempered 1095 Steel for the Core of its blade, and 1095 Folded Steel for its outer part. This makes its core soft and its outer, cutting part very hard – a truly superior blade. It’s also polished with our special Hazuya stone giving it an amazing look.

In ancient Japan, katanas were very rare and valuable. They were made with special techniques and metals – more specifically one – Tamahagane steel (also called Jewel Steel). This is a special type of steel issued from iron sand smelted in the traditional Japanese low furnace. Tamahagane steel swordsmithing is not completely extinct nowadays, but nearly. This is simply because the traditional methods of smelting, forging, and refining a blade is extremely expensive. Moreover, the special ore (Tamagahane) required for the traditional process is very rare – and thus expensive. Moreover, swords are actually illegal in Japan, so it’s very hard to get any of these so-prized pieces of art out of the country. See even more details at