The warp of the blade is adjusted with the image of the hagebun in mind. If you hit the side that will become the blade, that side will stretch and warp, and that side will shine, so that the difference between that side and the part you did not hit will look like an edgemont.
Since this is how the blade pattern (or something like it) is made, it would be impossible to make a "hitatsura" where the firing is all over the blade, and it would be difficult to make a "choji" with complicated borders. It would be difficult to make a complicated "chouji".
I pounded steadily and steadily, until the center of the warp was in the middle. After adjusting the beating method with a cheat, I created a curved blade.
The reason why this area is the same as Nilda's is because I was envious of that.
I was so focused on the purpose of self-defense that I didn't realize that I could make my own sword, but I'm glad that Diana noticed that. Thanks to her, I am able to make my own swords as I please.
If I hadn't done so, I might have reluctantly made a kolseska with a shortened handle.
After the blade was almost finished in this way, the stem was ready to be cut.
Normally, this would not be a good time to do this, but then again, the whole production process is not normal.
The blade and wing sections are removed with a hammer and shaped with a hammer. The rest of the work is almost complete after the stem is trimmed.
The whole thing shone with a pale blue light, making it quite a sight to behold.
The sun had set by this point, so the rest of the work would have to wait until tomorrow.
No, I could have finished it today if I had stayed up all night, but I've decided not to. Especially since what I'm working on now is not a job.
I put ashes on the fire in the forge and clean up today's work. The fire, which had been burning red during the day, is now literally covered with gray.
The fire pit is always lit while I work, but the heat from the fire while it is not in use is a waste. I wonder if I can use it for something. .......
I finished the day by enshrining the almost-finished sword under a Shinto altar (the stand was reused from Nilda's work).
The next day, I lowered the sword from under the altar and started working. The next day, I lowered the blade from under the altar and began to work on it, with both hands reverently of course.
From what I've seen lately, the northern style is quite reverent.
Helen, who was watching, said with admiration. I don't know if it's because this world is not monotheistic, but it's rather loose in its view of religion.
There are many gods of business, war, and beauty, and there are facilities dedicated to them, and there are priests, but they don't seem to oppose each other, and they seem to think that the gods they worship are just different.
This seems to be a remnant of the war 600 years ago, when the demon gods and the human (and other races) gods were divided. It is easier to unite when there is a common enemy.
It seems that, aside from the most ardent believers, ordinary people do not pray every day, but only keep the existence of such a being in some corner of their minds.
Therefore, even in the capital, there are not many large temples. This is the answer I got from Diana when I asked her about it (though Rike and Helen also answered me).
It seems that the forest itself is a kind of god for Samija and Lidi, who live in the forest (e.g. "bury your heart in the ground").
Half of this is our way of doing things.
I don't know if this style is actually accepted in the North, so I say so. I don't know if this style actually works in the north, so I answer "yes", because there is probably a similar style, but the details may be different.
Helen looked interested, but she didn't go any further at this point. Well, let's get to work.
He had been working carefully until then, but even so, the inevitable irregularities on the blade were lightly hammered or filed away.
I was worried about whether the magical Apoitakara would be able to be cut with the rasp, but I was able to do it, thanks to the strengthening of the magical power. I'm sure you'll be able to find a lot more information on this at .......
I was able to sharpen the edge of the blade with a whetstone I had at home. I used a cheat to suppress the sensation that even a slight deviation would dull the blade in no time at all.
Finally, I placed the tagane on the stem and cut the inscription. "Tadajian Eizo". This will be the second sword in this world with my name on it.
All that is left is the tsuba, hilt, and scabbard, but there is not enough time to make them all. However, now that I have completed them, I would like to see how they look.
Therefore, I decided to make only the handle, which is made of white wood and can be held easily.
I shaved the inside of the two boards with the stems on them into the shape of the stems and dotted them with glue. After shaping the surrounding area to make it easier to grip, a simple handle is completed.
The stem and handle are fastened together with wooden pegs.
I took it with me and went outside.