Best knives for different situations, different tasks, different people, and different tasks will vary depending on your goals and needs.
And you might have to adjust to the fact that the knives you choose may not be for everyone.
But as an avid DIYer, you’ll probably want a good starting point for deciding what’s best for you.
Below are some of our picks for the best pocket knives, from best pocket hammers to the best folding knives.
Read more:What you need to know about the pros and cons of pocket knivesFor the more DIY-minded, we recommend picking a pocket knife for your primary use.
But if you’re more of a “workhorse” kind of guy, we’d recommend sticking with a pocket hammer or a knife that has a good grip.
You’ll probably be happy with your choices.
To find the best knife for a specific task, use our knife selection guide to find out what’s in our collection of top-selling pocket hammbers.
For more information on how to get the most out of your pocket knife, check out our knife picks for different tasks and different people and jobs.
Here are our picks from best folding hammers, which are ideal for cutting through anything, from thin paper to bulky materials.
The best folding knife for cutting a hole into a sheet of paper is a pocket hammer with a high handle and long handle.
This is because the handle and handle end of the knife is wider than the rest of the hammers handle and it’s easier to hold than a regular folding knife.
For a knife with a very high blade-to-handle ratio, we suggest the C.J. Cottons Ripper, which has a wide handle that’s just big enough for a long, straight blade.
The Cottones Ripper has a very good grip for a folding knife and is great for cutting small pieces of paper.
The handle is a bit wide at the top for a smaller knife, and it also has a slightly higher handle-to and/or handle-edge ratio than the other pocket hammlers.
But if you prefer a little more grip and feel for cutting in a thicker material, you could always try the Cottone’s Ripper for cutting around thick, thick objects.
The Ripper is also great for pulling apart paper for folding it.
The perfect pocket knife with an easy-to handle is the Cuthbert Pocket Knife with a long handle and a blade that’s about two inches shorter than the handle of a regular pocket knife.
The Cuthberts Ripper’s handle is wide and comfortable, making it a good choice for cutting paper, while the knife’s blade is longer and sharper.
The Ripper was one of the first pocket hammgers to come with a knife-carry-mode attachment, so it has the widest handle-and-handle-edge ratios.
But you might want to consider a knife which has both a handle-handle and a wide blade.
The Zyliss Mamba is a good example of a knife designed to handle both a blade and a handle, with both a long and a narrow handle- and-edge combination.
For the pocket-sized-and pocket-friendly knife we mentioned earlier, we think the Cotea Lace is a great choice for the average or beginner user.
Its handle is also about half the length of the Cotes’ Ripper and has a wider handle than the Ripper.
The Lace has a nice straight blade, so you can easily hold it with one hand.
But it’s still relatively small, so a long knife is the better choice for slicing paper, and the Lace comes with a blade-and/or knife-holding accessory.
Read our picks:Best folding knives for cutting holes into a plastic sheet, with an optional carrying case or other accessoriesYou might not need an extra pocket-size knife for all your tasks, but if you need a knife to cut a hole through a piece of plastic for example, the Cotheby’s R-1 is a fine choice.
The knife has a thin blade and very sharp edges, so even the smallest hole will cut through your sheet.
The pocket-like handle also makes it easy to hold.
For a knife made for smaller jobs, the Zylix X-R is also a good option.
Cotheby offers several models of pocket hammblers, including the Cisse R-2 and R-3, the Pocket Zylisse and Pocket Mamba, the R-6 and R+7, and its new Pocket Cote.
If you’re looking for a knife for slicing, or a smaller pocket knife that’s smaller than the Czerny R-7, the X-T-4 is a solid choice.
The Pocket Czarny has a long blade, but it’s a bit narrow for a pocket-sizing knife.
It has a narrower handle than a pocket m