Boker Plus Intention II Automatic, 3.15" D2 Black Blade, Coyote G10 Handle - 01BO483
Boker Plus Intention II Automatic, 3.15" D2 Black Blade, Coyote G10 Handle - 01BO483

Boker Plus Intention II Automatic, 3.15" D2 Black Blade, Coyote G10 Handle - 01BO483

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The Boker Plus Intention II Automatic Knife is expertly designed to deliver outstanding performance in any situation. Crafted with a 3.15-inch D2 black stonewash blade, this knife ensures durability and sharpness that lasts. The automatic flip-open feature, activated by a simple push button, allows for quick and easy access to the blade.

Safety is a top priority with the Intention II. A secure latching slide lock ensures that the knife won't accidentally open, providing peace of mind during use. The ergonomically shaped handle, made of textured Coyote G10, enhances grip and comfort. Ribbing in the area of the thumb rest and a pronounced finger recess further improve hand position, making it easy to handle with precision.

With its sleek design and compact size, the Intention II is a versatile companion for all your cutting needs. Whether you're camping, hiking, or simply tackling everyday tasks, this folding knife fits seamlessly into your lifestyle. It even comes with a convenient pocket clip for easy and secure storage.

With its automatic mechanism and reliable construction, this knife is an essential tool for any adventurer, outdoors enthusiast, or everyday user.

Choose the Boker Plus Intention II Automatic Knife for its reliability, functionality, and versatility. With its exceptional features and outstanding performance, you can trust this knife to assist you in any cutting task.

Brand: Boker
Blade Thickness 0.11
Brand Boker
Model Intention II
Model Number 01BO483
Opener Push Button
Automatic Knife Yes
Blade Color Black
Blade Edge Plain
Blade Length 3.15
Blade Material D2
Closed Length 4.5
Handle Color Brown
Handle Material G-10
Knife Weight 3.84
Knife Type Folding
Lock Type Button Lock
Pocket Clip Include Yes
Point Drop
Total Length 7.87

A giant chestnut tree, shading the small Boeker tool factory in Remscheid in the 17th century, is the oldest traceable symbol connected with the Boeker name. Apparently, Boeker tools were very successful, since they were among the leading products in Germany and neighboring countries 100 years later.

Due to the increasing demand in a restless political era, Hermann and Robert Boeker decided in 1829 to begin with the production of sabers. As early as September 1830, the accounting records indicate a weekly production of 2,000 items, made by 64 smiths, 47 grinders and a large number of unskilled laborers. In view of the constantly increasing variety of tools and cutting instruments and the good opportunities for worldwide sales, the family realized that the individual steps in the manufacturing process had to be spread out for optimal realization of its interests. As a result, Hermann Boeker emigrated and founded H. Boeker & Co. in New York. Young Robert developed his enterprise in Canada, founding a branch in Mexico later in 1865. This branch is still a market leader in its country under the name of Casa Boeker.

Heinrich crossed the nearby Wupper river and went to Solingen, where the German industry of cutting tools was growing by leaps and bounds at that time. In 1869, he founded Heinr. Boeker & Co. with Hermann Heuser, a well-known specialist in the field of cutting tools. The Boeker family in Remscheid and their overseas cousins had a lot of interest in and a great demand for shaving blades, scissors and pocket knives from Heinrich's new enterprise. They had to identify their products for the overseas markets in a simple way, since many customers and consumers had problems with the German name Boeker ? not considering the fact that illiteracy was widely spread. In Heinrich's opinion, the chestnut tree near the Remscheid facility represented an ideal, easy-to-remember symbol. This brand symbol was owned by the Remscheid company, together with a second logo, the arrow. One of the few valuable documents that survived the total destruction of WWII is an ad by Boeker, Remscheid, from the year 1874, showing both logos.

The relationship between the two Boeker companies had always been extremely friendly. Therefore, Heinrich was allowed to take the tree symbol across the river with him ? without any big fight or cost. Since then, not a single Boeker article has left the Solingen factory without being identified by the tree symbol. After more than 100 years of existence the old chestnut tree was the victim of lightening. In 1925 a talented artist carved a copy of the majestic tree on a piece of the trunk. This original piece of art decorates the boss' office in the Boeker plant.

As early as 1900, the majority of articles produced by Boeker were distributed in the US market. H. Boker & Co. in New York concentrated primarily on cutting tools from Solingen. Soon pocket knives became more important than scissors, shaving blades and eating utensils. The demand increased even more rapidly than Solingen was able to supply, so that the Americans in New York began their own production of pocket knives. A little later, pliers were included as well. Since the tree symbol had become well known by then and the various branches of the international Boeker family enjoyed an excellent relationship among each other, it was not difficult to receive permission from the Solingen relatives to use the tree symbol also for the American products. Since that time, two different lines of Boeker knives have been on the American market with the same brand symbol, sometimes even with the same article numbers, but one line was made in the USA and the other in Solingen. Only the declaration of marketability clarified that one line was from Boker USA and the other from H. Boker Improved Cutlery Solingen. The relationship was interrupted during WWII. The Solingen factory burned down completely. None of the equipment, tools, catalog materials or samples was spared. Those few originals from the past we have today survived the war in private homes and were made available to the company. The firm lost one of its most valuable assets: the registration of the tree symbol for the American market was confiscated pursuant to American law. John Boker Jr. acquired it in New York, in order to secure it for the distribution of the American and German products. Soon after the war, the destroyed factory was rebuilt. Those loyal skilled workers who had survived the war, returned and helped with the reconstruction of the building as well as the production, gradually regaining the previous high standard of quality.

The American cousins renewed their business contact with Solingen and started to place orders. Within a few years Boker, New York, had again become the principal customer. Models like the 7588 and 7474 and the most expensive item, the sports knife 'Flagship Model 182' could not cross the ocean fast enough to reach Boker friends all over the country.

In the early 60s, Boker USA was sold and eventually acquired by the well-known scissors manufacturer Wiss & Sons. Wiss retained the manufacture of Boeker knives and sold them together with Solingen products. Of course, this meant that the Boeker scissors ceased to be competitors of the Wiss line in the American market. In the early 70s, Wiss sold to Cooper Industries, a multinational company. This new change in America proved to be advantageous for Boker.

A very close business, as well as personal relationship developed with this industrial giant. Due to its strength on the market, Cooper was able to restore the original magnitude of the Boeker name. Thanks to the very lively business activities with Cooper for eight years, the Solingen facility could streamline its production and develop new, modern products. Without exaggeration, Boker manufactures the largest assortment of high-quality knives for sportsmen and collectors with an unsurpassed variety of materials for blades and handles. Today, Boeker knives range from 320-layer Damascus steel to very modern ceramics, with handles ranging from high-quality mother-of-pearl to Thuya root wood and state-of-the-art synthetics...

In 1983 Cooper discontinued its own knife production. Models still in demand are being manufactured in Solingen today. As a result of friendly negotiations, Cooper restored the American trademark rights three years later, providing Solingen with the opportunity to become self-reliant in the huge American market. Thus, in 1986, Boker USA, Inc. was created in Denver, Colorado. Chuck Hoffman, the man who was involved with the company then, was active as CEO until 2007, working with a young, energetic team. The current CEO is Dan Weidner.

The great importance of Boeker in the South American markets (Argentina and Chile) and in Mexico is due to the efficient men of the Boeker family, who were active for us in these countries in the 19th and 20th centuries. Today's trademark includes the terms TREEBRAND and ARBOLITO. Since the Argentinian market in particular is subject to extreme economic and political fluctuations, the good name ARBOLITO was in danger of being forgotten. In 1983, Boeker Arbolito S. A. was founded jointly with the Salzmann family primarily to manufacture household and work knives in Argentina. Thanks to the constant modernization and expansion of product lines the company in Buenos Aires is able to compete worldwide with selected products today.

Customer Reviews

Based on 6 reviews
Gary Cummings
Great knife

Going to make me a great hunting knife

David Watson

Nice knife

Good knife for the working man

Boker makes a decent knife and for the price this one is excellent for a few reasons. I can withdraw this knife, open it, work with it and close it all with one hand.The blade is thick enough for working with all day without bending and D2 will take some abuse before it must be resharpened. A great auto knife made by a good company for less than $50 on the street you just don't see. This Intention II is 5 stars at this price point. It might be made in Asia but I doubt by China with this quality. The clip not a winner with me it is long enough to pry a rock out of the ground with. Take it off though & it fits in my pocket well enough.

Brice Boatwright
Bought for my son

I have always liked Broker for years

Nice Boker Auto at Very Reasonable Price

This Boker Plus Intention II Automatic, 3.15" D2 Black Blade, looked to me like it’s in the “value with quality” category. I’m not the guy who buys expensive brand-name stuff to stroke my ego. So I decided I needed to test drive the automatic knife world when I saw a good review for this Boker.

I’m impressed with this Knife. It seems quite sturdy with a solid lock, both open and closed. The grip has a shape and texture that feels like it’s not going to get out of my hand by accident, even though I’m actually a bit of a klutz at times. Blade came with arm-shaving sharpness and a wicked sharp point.

The pocket clip only has one position, for tip down, and I favor a tip up carry on flippers. With an auto, I will just have to see what adaptations I have to make. And I haven’t yet found a technique for closing it one-handed. Other than that I’m very pleased.

I’ve never owned an auto before. I carry 3 flipper knives on rotation, clipped on my pocket, “just in case.”

We’ve all seen no-brand or some China brand cheap knives on Amazon etc. I’m not very trusting of the quality or safety of that stuff. But a brand like Boker, I feel, is going to design and engineer their products to meet a level of reliability and quality, even the products they are having made in China.

I’m quite pleased and impressed with what I got for the price I paid. I’ll continue to practice drawing, deploying, and closing this Boker, and put it into my rotation.