Karambit - tested in combat
Added: 6.9.2017 20:43.30 Views count: 1755
06 September 2017
Karambit - tested in combat, or approved by experts for survival in the wilderness
There are really few weapons, knives or defensive tools capable of causing massive damage with such ease as a karambit, and they can naturally retain their charm, beauty and gracefulness through the lethal effect. For a skilled karambit user, the ability to maneuver in a variety of positions (which may ordinarily occur in the fight), without fear of knocking down the bumps, is really invaluable. Until the blade itself has performed invaluable services in the past as a homework tool, and the success of the karambit can be compared to the success and expansion of the "folding Swiss Army knives" in the modern era, the advantages of designing and reflecting the demands of the present and the new challenges demonstrated by the Caribbean in the war-marked villages of Indonesia Philippines during countless combat deployments.
From a certain point of view, it is possible to state that the karambit knives are interconnected with Pencak Silat (also known as Pentjak Silat), indigenous martial arts from Indonesia. Karambit is often referred to as a traditional weapon associated with the martial art of silat resp. martial arts of Southeast Asia and Filipino kali. It is hard to judge clearly whether these martial arts have influenced the design of the carabiner knives or, it was just a karambit that influenced the development of Pencak Silat by its fighting qualities. Regardless of whether fake or chicken was figuratively spoken, the karambit is well known as the dreaded imposing destruction tool that, owing to the use of the experienced Persil (art master silat), will not owe its reputation. Masters of martial arts can be considered masters in the martial arts: Indonesian Pencak Silat, Filipino Kali, Arnis, Eskrima, Malaysian Bersilat, Brunei Martial Arts and Kuntao. It is hard to find an experienced karambit user who does not control and practice Indonesian, Filipino or other similar martial arts from Southeast Asia.
The exact pronunciation of "karambit" can vary on the basis of regional origins and between different martial arts, but both the terms "karambit" and "kerambit" are fully accepted and correctly. The knife marking is often mistaken as "corambit", "kerambet" "" Caramba, "" krambit, "or a different combination of consonants, but regardless of spelling, the correct pronunciation is always" kah-Rahm-bit. "In the Philippines and among Filipino martial artists such as (kali, eskrima, arnis) a carambi known as "lihok" or "sanggot." One thing about a karambit knife, but it's true - no matter how you call it and naming the karambit is an incomparable tool that has demonstrated combat bravery, proven tactical benefits resulting from its design and combat agility confirmed over a long time horizon.