Microtech has been striving to develop a long history of innovation and quality with each blade that exits for over 20 years. They aim is to ensure that clients have exposure to the latest advances in knife making while maintaining a humanized aspect in the production process in a world of technologies. As the business expands, their mission remains the same: to produce groundbreaking goods that satisfy the industry’s ever-increasing demand for new ideas. They value their customers’ trust and support over the years, as well as inspiring them to improve so that they can strive to exceed your standards.

Microtech Marfione  was founded in Vero Beach, Florida in 1994, and moved to Bradford, Pennsylvania in 2005. They’ve always had a specific goal: to create the greatest knives possible. The mission remains valid today. Throughout the evolution of growth and change, their aim is to achieve and sustain extremely high quality blades. Anthony Marfione, the company’s founder, wants to make sure that every customer gets the best knife money can buy daily. They provide customized services with strong attention to detail. Despite the fact that they manufacture thousands of advanced blades, quality remains their top priority.

The Blade:

M390 stainless steel was used to make the steel. This is a really high-end steel. Bohler-M390 Uddehom’s is one of the newest super metals on the market. It was created for knife blades that needed excellent resistance to corrosion and very impact strength for outstanding wear resistance, and it uses third generation composite material technology. Sharpness and edge stability are improved with the addition of chromium, zinc, vanadium, and titanium. Unlike ZDP-189, most carbons are made up of vanadium and zinc, which means they have more ‘free chloride’ to combat corrosion. M390 hardens to a hardness of 60-62 HRC. This steel is known as “Microclean” by Bohler, and it can be painted to a true mirror edge. Sharpening this steel is somewhat challenging, but it won’t take as much time as S90V.

The Sunrise Spectrum Sigil’s blade is polished to a mirror edge. Hand-polishing the steel into a strongly reflective surface creates a mirror polymer coating. A mirror finish, as the name implies, can simply reflect like a mirror. Although the smoothness of the edge offers a useful look and better durability, this finish style requires a lot of cleaning to preserve its appearance, and its reflective nature will be telling in strategic fieldwork. The level of skill required to achieve this finishing often ends in an expensive Microtech Knives

The Wharncliffe blade, which is not to be mistaken with the sheepsfoot knife, looks like a normal blade twisted inside out. The cutting edge of this blade is completely smooth, and the spine of the blade gradually decreases until the tip forms a point. Some argue that the pattern emerged several years ago from a few of the designs used for Microtech Knives, while others claim that it originated from a British Lord who ordered the knife to be produced.