8-Inch Serrated Bread Knife

8-Inch Serrated Bread Knife

Regular price $69.00
Sale price $69.00 Regular price $109.00 save$40
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Lifetime Warranty


The sharp serrated blade cuts through bread with ease, leaving neat slices with few crumbs. The straight blade tip enables precise cuts along the bread's edges. The knife's polished body gives it a sleek and stylish look.

Crafted from premium AUS-10 stainless steel with a thickness of 2.2mm, and a hardness of 60, the blade is durable, rust-resistant, and offers excellent toughness. With a composition of 0.5% carbon and 15% chromium, along with the addition of molybdenum and vanadium for enhanced stability and toughness, it is truly a remarkable piece.

The high-quality pakkawood handle is waterproof and wear-resistant, featuring a full tang design and ergonomic streamlined shape for a comfortable and efficient grip.

Capable of effortlessly cutting various types of bread, as well as fruits, sandwiches, tomatoes, and roast beef.


  • 8-Inch Serrated Edge
  • AUS-10 High Carbon Stainless Steel
  • Blade Hardness 60 HRC
  • Hand-crafted, Polished, and Sharpened
  • Ergonomic Pakkawood Handle
  • Full Tang Design
  • Handcrafted Ash Wood Box Packaging
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Recommended By The Best Of The Best

Customer Reviews

Based on 4 reviews
Rory ullivan

This knife is very light and maneuverable and Will be a pleasure to use.


It is very sharp. A couple swipes and it's through a tall loaf of homemade bread.
Japanese steel, wood handle. Perfect!

JC Electronics

This is a very solid feeling knife and I believe that this one will last a long time. It has a good solid feel in the hand and well balanced. Time will tell, but I think that this one will be a winner.
But the price is still a bit expensive for me

Brenton Pettersson

The bread knife is extremely sharp and very well made. I make a whole wheat artisan bread with a thick, crisp crust. This bread knife slices this tough bread with no problem at all. I seldom endorse anything whole-heartedly, but the Okingjoy brand of knives is the exception. Well worth the money. You won't be disappointed!!!

Okingjoy® vs Others

Our Knives Cheap Knives
Premium Japanese Steels
60~62 HRC Sharpness
> 3 Years Lasting-Use
Real Damascus Forged Pattern
High Rust-Resistance
High Anti-Corrosion
Lifetime Warranty

Why Choose Okingjoy®?

  • What are the shipping costs?
    Free standard delivery on all orders. Okingjoy kitchen knife for sale worldwide. *The following regions are excluded: Africa and the Middle East.
  • Do you offer fast shipping?
    FAST! We ship all orders within 24-48 hours of receiving them! On average our product is delivered within 3-5 business days in the United States. International shipping times will vary depending on country/customs etc.
  • Can I return my product?
    Returns are accepted for 90 days from the delivery date, in accordance with our refund policy. Just send us an email and we'll tell you what to do. Okingjoy official email: service@okingjoy.com 
  • What is the best way to clean and maintain my Okingjoy knife?
    Hand wash only. NOT DISHWASHER SAFE. After every use, hand clean with warm soapy water and dry with a towel. Avoid leaving the blades wet and always wipe dry after washing. These blades contain high levels of carbon which can lead to rust spots. However high carbon blades are EXTREMELY sharp. So be careful!

    To clean and maintain your knife, it is best to follow these steps: First, clean the blade with warm water and dish soap. Be sure to rinse and dry the blade well to prevent it from rusting. Then use a sharpening steel to sharpen the blade.

    Next, use a sharpening steel to sharpen the blade. This will maintain the sharpness and ensure that the knife is in good working order.

    If the blade is very dirty or if food has stuck to it, you can use a soft-bristled brush to gently clean it. After cleaning and sharpening the blade, apply a thin layer of oil to the blade and handle. After cleaning and sharpening the blade, apply a thin layer of oil to the blade and handle, in order to prevent rust and keep the knife in good condition. Finally, store the knife in a safe and dry place, away from heat and humidity. Finally, store the knife in a safe, dry place, away from heat and humidity. A knife block or knife drawer organizer is a good option, as it will protect the blade and prevent accidents.
  • How to sharpen an Okingjoy knife?
    To sharpen a knife, you will need a whetstone or knife sharpener.

    To use a sharpening stone, first soak the stone in water for about 10 minutes.

    Next, lay the knife flat on the stone and tilt the blade so that it forms a 10 to 15-degree angle with the stone.

    Using long, even strokes, move the blade across the stone in a back-and-forth motion, making sure to maintain the angle of the blade.

    After a few strokes, move the blade to the other side of the stone and repeat the process.

    You must sharpen the blade along its entire length and may need to repeat the process several times to achieve the desired sharpness level.
  • What is Damascus steel?
    The origin of the name "Damascus steel" is controversial: two Islamic scholars, Al-Kindi and Al-Biruni (c. 800-873 CE), both wrote about swords and sword steels based on the appearance, the geographical location of where they were produced or forged, or the name of the blacksmith. Both authors also mention the terms "damascene" or "Damascus" when describing the swords to some extent.

    Based on these references, there are three possible sources where the term "Damascus" in the context of steel comes from:

    Al-Kindi refers to swords forged in Damascus in Siberia as "Damascene", but it is important to note that these swords are not described as having a wavy appearance to the surface of the steel. Al-Biruni refers to a blacksmith of swords called Damascus who made crucible steel swords. In Arabic, the word "Damascus" means "watered", and Damascus blades are often described as having a water pattern on their surface.

    The most common explanation is that the steel is named after the capital of Syria, Damascus, the largest of the cities of the ancient Levant. The most common explanation is that the steel is named after the capital of Syria, Damascus, the largest city in the ancient Levant. These may be swords made or sold directly in Damascus, or simply the appearance of the typical patterns, in comparison with damask fabrics, which also bear the name Damascus.