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Ibor

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Ibor last won the day on November 29 2017

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  • Gender
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    Polska
  • Interests
    Ancient metallurgy, art and magic.

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  1. Ibor

    Greece and Galia....spearheads...

    Thanks gentlemen! Caleb, sleeves are formed by hand, without mandrels. Robert, I want to make some movies, as you write .... but I do not know much about a computer and my son must help me in this ...
  2. Ibor

    Long Celtic lance head

    Length 57 cm, width 4.5 cm, hole 21 mm, weight 480 grams. Tip length 10 cm
  3. From the longest: 45.5 cm, width 28 mm, hole 19 mm, weight 240 grams. 36.5 cm, width 31 mm, hole 16 mm, weight 190 grams 27 cm, width 38 mm, hole 16 mm, weight 140 grams 27.5 cm, width 25 mm, hole 17 mm, weight 130 grams 24.5 cm, width 32 mm, hole 17 mm, weight 130 grams
  4. Ibor

    Celtic Iron 3

    A long and straight stone whetstone.
  5. Ibor

    Celtic Iron 3

    ...do you mean a final polisher, matte or flash?
  6. Ibor

    Celtic Iron 3

    And here's all ... what I have
  7. Ibor

    Celtic Iron 3

    O.k, there is no trouble ... I misunderstood.
  8. Ibor

    Celtic Iron 3

    ... I'm not a ninja ... and I do not like anyone mocking me !!! Thickness of the rod 20mm. Initially 27 cm with the sleeve ..... stretched to 40 cm length of the entire spear.
  9. Ibor

    Celtic Iron 3

    I do not really understand ...... ??? These photos are examples. The whole technique of forge spear with central rib the shaft with the axis is a normal formation of the sleeve, then, the initial shape of the bone in the matrix with a 5 kg hammer and stretching the material from side to side ... that's all. ...aaaa ... hahaha ... vessel for coke is a soviet helmet from the second world war ... hahahh ..
  10. Ibor

    Celtic Iron 3

    Thank you for a good word! I've already put photos from forging a spear with my bone ... No problem, do it again ...... I use three hammers: 1 kg, 1.5 kg and 5 kg The lead pre-shapes in the form and then I stretch to the sides of the anvil. Recipe for a spear with a "ridge" after the old. 1.Clean the hearth 2.Make a fire 3. Iron the 2.2 cm thick iron rod to flatness at one end 4.This flat end is formed in the sleeve 5. Move the rod under the "leaf" of the spear 6.Profile the leaf on the anvil 7. Apply the leaf in the form of a 5-kilogram hammer 8.During some time profiling on the anvil Give your neighbor a sharp wooden pole. Bon Appetit!
  11. Ibor

    Celtic Iron 3

    Spears from the left; Asymmetric, 42 cm, width 5 cm, hole 22 mm, weight 390 grams. Wide, 46 cm, width 7.5 cm, hole 19 mm, weight 450 grams. Asymmetric 35,5 cm, width 5 cm, hole 22 mm, weight 300 grams. Long, thin, 51 cm, width 4 cm, hole 20 mm, weight 400 grams. Long, asymmetrical 55,5 cm, width 5 cm, hole 24 mm, weight 460 grams. Last asymmetric 35 cm, width 4 cm, hole 20 mm, weight 290 gram. Knife behind the decorated ridge 52 cm, width 4.5 cm, weight 460 grams. The second knife 50.5 cm, width 5.5 cm, weight 480 grams. ZERO ELECTRIC WELDING! ZERO POWER HAMMER! EVERYTHING HAND FORGED FROM ONE PIECE OF IRON
  12. Ibor

    Celtic iron.

    These asymmetrical spears are, in my opinion, a phenomenon in ancient spars. Only the Celts had such! There are still ... similar Germanic but not about such sizes! As for the destination, they were used to fight ...... Attributes on the cutting edges made it easier to deal greater damage ... when used for cutting. At the push it's quite "smashing" ....
  13. Ibor

    Celtic iron.

    Thanks. New Celtic iron....
  14. Ibor

    Celtic iron.

    Thank you for a good word! I love what I do and it brings me great satisfaction! As for the technique of forging knives, it smacks them, like spears, from a rod, 2-3 cm thick, by hand. I start with the handle, the first one forms the first ball then the break and the second ball and then the blade. Then the balls are fine-tuned by hand with a file and sandpaper. I will try to give some pictures in the near future. In ancient weapons, spears, swords, daggers, knives etc. the most important is the weight. Celtic knives of this type were very, very light ... Here's an example: Two Celtic iron deposits from Pakoszówka, Sanok district. Iron knife (Figure 6) - incomplete; five have been preserved, deliberately fragmented, slightly corroded and distorted fragments; made of a bar; short ka, bent handle with an oval cross-section, finished with With a thickened bead, it expands through another spherical thickening in a wide, single-edged narrowing cone evenly towards the engraving, the back of which was originally distinguished on both sides. Dimensions: reconstructed, too - retractable length - approx. 39.0 cm, handle length - 7.3 cm, cross-section of the handle - 1,3 × 1.5 cm, maximum width blades - 5.5 cm, maximum thickness of the top of the blade - 1.05 cm. Weight (preserved) of the knife - 287 g. http://www.archeologia.ur.edu.pl/wp-content/uploads/2017/05/11_Bochnak_Kotowicz_Opielowska.pdf
  15. Ibor

    Celtic iron.

    Scythians were dominated by a zoomorphic motif, anthropomorphic and geometrical in Celts. As in the Scythians, the most common representations are images of mythical animals, such as Celtic circles, circles and wavy lines. Circle, sphere, etc as a symbol of the life cycle .... etc ... Long spear with a ball, period of La Tene, Germany. Length 50 cm,widest point 3.7 cm, hole 2.1 cm, weight 430 grams. An asymmetrical spear, period of La Tene, France. The length of 37.5 cm,widest point is 4.6 cm, hole 2,3,cm,weight 390 gram. Long knife, Hiebmesser, period of La Tene, Germany. Length 45 cm, widest point 4.5 cm, weight 440 gram. Shorter, engraved knife, type Durrnberg (in german language Ringknaufmesser) period of La Tene, Germany. Length 38 cm,widest point 3.7 cm, weight 310 gram.
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