Judge Sabatier 7 Piece Softgrip Knife Block BLACK was £60 now £19.99 @ Shop.com - HotUKDeals
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Judge Sabatier 7 Piece Softgrip Knife Block BLACK was £60 now £19.99 @ Shop.com

£19.99 @ Shop.com
Black Dishwasher Safe Hollow Ground Stainless Steel Blades Soft Grip Non Slip Handles 25 Year Guarantee Usually delivered within 5 working days of receipt of order Standard delivery charge of £4… Read More
aliandk Avatar
8y, 7m agoFound 8 years, 7 months ago
Black
Dishwasher Safe
Hollow Ground Stainless Steel Blades
Soft Grip Non Slip Handles
25 Year Guarantee
Usually delivered within 5 working days of receipt of order
Standard delivery charge of £4.95 for mainland UK only (higher charge applies for Isle of Wight, Isle of Man, Scottish Isles, Isles of Scilly, Northern Ireland)
PP135

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#1
retailer is robert dyas i think
http://www.robertdyas.co.uk/webapp/wcs/stores/servlet/ProductDisplay?catalogId=311&storeId=91&productId=38129
whats the judge part? is this some lesser branch of sabatier or something?

few cheap knife sets there
#2
Probably As My Sabatier Knives I Had As Trainee Chef Had Metal Handles
#3
brilly

whats the judge part? is this some lesser branch of sabatier or something?


http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sabatier that sort of outlines the murky world of Sabatier knives. Sabatier can pretty much mean anything these days.
#4
If they showed a picture of the blade it would help a lot! The Lecasoar set looks a better bet on this site, at least you can see the full tang and rivets, the 'softgrips' do not look to have a full tang, which is not advisable if you are thinking of using for anything more than 'general' kitchen knife work. Still, at this price they have got to be a useful addition, if only for the name!
1 Like #5
brilly
retailer is robert dyas i think
http://www.robertdyas.co.uk/webapp/wcs/stores/servlet/ProductDisplay?catalogId=311&storeId=91&productId=38129
whats the judge part? is this some lesser branch of sabatier or something?

few cheap knife sets there


the answer is YES i bought a set of these thinking that they were sabatier (the best of the best ) and they say lifetime garentee etc but after they had been washed 2 times they started to go rusty in the knife block took ages to get a customer rep to help after i contacted the origonal sabatier (the proper sabatier have no control over whouses the name - some copywrite error on there part - basicly if i made a knife and called it joe the plumber sabatier knifes they cant touch me for anything.)

finaly got to the judge people. i had to threaten to go to tradeing standards and small claims before they would answer emails or would help over the phone .

then i had to send the knives back to them (at my own expence) which they conveniantly lost and sent me a new set of the same knives - which went rusty again (as a good will gesture) mho dont touch it even if it was .99p:x
#6
I'd be suspicious of any knives that come as a 'set' as the best case scenario is that there'll be a few knives that you'll never use. Worst case they'll be badly made and a pretty much total waste of money! My advice on knives is go to a proper cookshop and try out a couple for feel and weight and don't be afraid to splash a bit of extra cash on knives you'll be using a lot, particularly a chef's knife.

A good rule of thumb (Especially good if you don't want to accidentally cut your thumb off!) is to figure out a budget for a complete knife set, then spend 70% - 90% of that budget on a bloody good chefs knife - it'll last for years if you look after it and you'll really notice the difference. I went from cheapy bought in a block knives to my Globals last year and I can't recommend them enough - a quantum leap from this stamped out, poorly built stuff!
#7
tiggsy_mcfiggle
I

A good rule of thumb (Especially good if you don't want to accidentally cut your thumb off!) is to figure out a budget for a complete knife set, then spend 70% - 90% of that budget on a bloody good chefs knife - it'll last for years if you look after it and you'll really notice the difference.


I think that is wise advice. Adding to your comment I would say that if anyone wanted a set of knives that would do almost anything you want to do in day to day cooking then get one of each of the following. A cooks knife, a peeling or paring knife, I find a hooked beak peeler very useful and a utility (sometimes called sandwich) knife. These three will do well enough almost everything you commonly need to do.
#8
tiggsy_mcfiggle
I'd be suspicious of any knives that come as a 'set' as the best case scenario is that there'll be a few knives that you'll never use. Worst case they'll be badly made and a pretty much total waste of money! My advice on knives is go to a proper cookshop and try out a couple for feel and weight and don't be afraid to splash a bit of extra cash on knives you'll be using a lot, particularly a chef's knife.

A good rule of thumb (Especially good if you don't want to accidentally cut your thumb off!) is to figure out a budget for a complete knife set, then spend 70% - 90% of that budget on a bloody good chefs knife - it'll last for years if you look after it and you'll really notice the difference. I went from cheapy bought in a block knives to my Globals last year and I can't recommend them enough - a quantum leap from this stamped out, poorly built stuff!


lol i read that as a gerbils dohh rofl:oops:

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