Item 7: RM240
Item 6: RM240
Item 5: RM250
pilihan sampir yang pelbagai..
Item: 3 & 4... item 4 telah SOLD
-sampir macang hutan/sarung kayu ciku.
Item 2: SOLD
Kayu Macang Hutan/ Kemuning/Ciku dill
Tukang Besut, Terengganu
Panjang 13-14 inc sekali dengan hulu.
...proses yang rumit untuk menghasilkan produk
yang cantik dan bermutu..
..diharap saudara yang membuat tempahan boleh bersabar..
Golok brief info
The golok is a type of machete or broadsword originating in Southeast Asia. The word golok (sometimes misspelled as "gulok" or "gollock") is of Indonesian origin but is also used in Malaysia and the Philippines. In Malaysia it is usually interchangeable with parang.
The Golok style is noted for being the pattern for British Army-issue machetes used since the early 1950s
Sizes and weights vary, as does blade shape. Golok tend to be heavier and shorter than machetes, often being used for bush and branch cutting. Having either a primary grind or an edgewise taper, the golok is less likely to jam in green wood than the flat-sided machete.
Golok are traditionally made with a springy carbon steel blade of a softer temper than that of other large knives. This makes them easier to dress and sharpen in the field, although it also requires more frequent attention. Although many manufacturers produce factory-made golok, there is still an important handmade production in Indonesia.
Parang brief info
The parang is the Malay equivalent of the machete. Typical vegetation in Malaysia is more woody than in South America and the parang is therefore optimized for a stronger chopping action with a heavier blade and a "sweet spot" further forward of the handle, the blade is also beveled more obtusely to prevent it from binding in the cut. This is the same rationale and (in practical terms) the same design as the Indonesian golok and very similar to the Filipino bolo. A parang blade is usually 30 centimetres (12 in) long and has a mass of no more than 0.75 kilograms (1.7 lb). The curved blade enables maximum effort to be applied when cutting timber, and the blade arrives before the knuckles, so giving them protection. A parang has three different edges, the front is very sharp and used for skinning, the middle is wider and used for chopping, and the back end (near the handle) is very fine and used for carving.