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The original Mace head is deposited in the Museum of Archaeology and Anthropology at the University of Cambridge. The original is dated to 13th century. Maces are weapons with high destructive power. They are able to destroy both steel and chain mail armors. This Mace head is made of steel with bronze finish. It was made after an original from the Museum of Archaeology and Anthropology in Cambridge.
Important Note: As a consequence of the use of traditional production methods, possible hidden material defects cannot be completely ruled out. They can only be discovered upon further processing. This mace-head is therefore only sold as a decorative item that is not suitable for practical use.
Since the manufacturer provides no service, this weapon is sold as a purely decorative item that is not designed for re-enactment or battle combats.
The daggers are approximately made as follows. The basic shape of the blade is made by a laser CNC machine. It is burned from spring steel. The semi-finished blade follows then in the groove cutter, where the cutting edge and the groove are milled. The blade is then oil-quenched and tempered to the desired hardness. Then the guard and pommel is attached to the blade tang. The tang is usually peened at the end (behind the pommel) and the cross-guard hard soldered with brass. Hardwood plates are placed under the handle wrapping from genuine cowhide so that the handle is sufficiently robust for a safe grasp. The steels surfaces obtain the desired finish in the end - with a wire brush or with a felt disc with polishing paste.