New West Knifeworks – Fusionwood Santoku Knife

New West Knifeworks - Fusionwood Santoku Knife

How to sharpen a knife on a wet stone – how to get an extremely sharp knife
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Learn how to sharpen a Japanese knife on a wet stone, In this video you will see how to sharpen any knife extremely sharp using a wet-stone (Japanese water stone).
Japanese water stones are not to be mistaken with a whet stone, although both can be used in the exact same way.

If you want more information on how to sharpen a Japanese knifes please click here :

get your whetstone here:


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filmed on a Canon EOS M , and edited on Adobe Premier.
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Music creative commons : Ishikari Lore by Kevin MacLeod is licensed under a CC Attribution 3.0.

Produced by Chef: Davy Devaux

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19 Responses to New West Knifeworks – Fusionwood Santoku Knife

  1. Tech Deth says:

    What kind of knife is that? its dope, love the damascus style to it.

  2. Big Jenkins says:

    Whet stone

  3. Cluster Fox says:

    Global videos much? copyright infringement imho.

  4. ViSiOnZ x OgAsM says:

    its actually called a whet stone because to whet something is to sharpen it…

  5. UKzGamerHD says:

    Watch Hiroyuki Terada's video on sharpening a knife using a whetstone.

  6. UKzGamerHD says:

    Do some basic research dude. My pencil is sharper than that knife. How you ever came about to make sushi videos and knife sharpening videos we'll never know.

  7. Ron “2JzRon” V says:

    first I hope you didn't soak the #8000 grit side of the stone in water. excessive amount of soaking any high grade of stones can cause it to Crack or break over time. second it matters how the knive was made. is it a 70/30 knive, 50/50 knive(western), or japanese style 100/0. knowing your type of knive is very important. most knives are actually made western style. of course you can change a western knive in to a 70/30 or japanese style. just takes time to change the bevel. how can you really say if your knive is dull to start off with a 1000? so no 220? 300? etc…. if your knive is dull i always start off with a 300 or 400 stone. and most professional chefs or amateur chefs would never stab the cutting board to hold the knive, since all that shaping is gone and you probably just fucked up your tip…. so please stop giving people wrong info when you,can easily youtube "How to sharpen a chef knive". korin does a great video tutorial on all types of stones and knives.

  8. Paul Ferguson says:

    Thing is, you totally don't have to soak a stone… I'm sure there are stones designed to be soaked, but I took a dry stone, and a fine stone, applied a few drops of oil, and spent about three minutes sharpening, and now, I can shave with my knife… Just sayin'.

  9. tyler eicholtz says:

    if only you knew how to sharpen a knife

  10. Miguel Page Poma says:

    Hi there, thanks for the video. Very useful to those who never used a whetstone.One question, what stone do you recommend to level the King 1000/6000?

  11. OUKKIE POKKIE says:

    wow..Super sharp….:-)

  12. Jonathan Perry says:

    could you make it sharper by going up to 12000 grit and honing it

  13. Kyris Xian'drii says:

    it's a wet whetstone!

  14. David Edwards says:

    thank you, very informative!

  15. fandi achmad says:

    this thing is so tradistional, i wonder why many peoples dont know the steps. lol

  16. Oliver Koreň says:

    Hi, I just sharpened few knives according to the japanese technique shown in the video and i damaged a kollegue's stone in the way that now it is crooked. Does anybody know how to repair it? Do I have to buy him a new stone?

  17. Bryan Baker says:

    Phil Mickelsons twin brother?

  18. Don't Worry says:

    Kinda funny how in one episode he brags about how rare the knives are and its hard for an amatuer cheif, or even a professional chef to get their hands on a Miyabi knife. But then hes like no biggie buy them on my site. Bitch, I thought they were hard to get?

  19. ladamyre1 says:

    Actually the term is WHETSTONE. I quote form the Wikipedia article on sharpening stone, "Though it is sometimes mistaken as a reference to the water often used to lubricate such stones, the word "whetstone" is a compound word formed with the word "whet", which means to sharpen a blade, not the word "wet". The process of using a sharpening stone is called stoning."

    A stone that's meant to be "wet" with water is called a waterstone and one that is oiled is called an oilstone.

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