Once common knowledge is gained, a second cycle would be to leverage this knowledge across the organization, taking gained knowledge, translating it into usable forms, and transferring it to others who can adapt it for their own use. What technique should I use? For guidance about choosing among some of the CoP Tools in this section, see Table 1. Suggested Techniques for Scenarios Matrix. For example, a community member would like to learn how to perform a particular task. The matrix would suggest two techniques: conducting interviews or action learning.
I have the Wilson Cop Tool that I purchased over a year ago. I agree that it is expensive, but less expensive than the Atwoods I have. Notwithstanding the price, it is one of the most useful go-to tools that I use inside and out. ItI’s tough, and iti’s ;“scary sharp. ” I guarantee that itI’s the best and last knife that I will ever need. I rewapped mine, and I had DragonLeather.net make me quick draw from the pocket case for it. If you invest in fine, hardworking tools, this thing will hack cut, saw, chisel, and cut with precision, and you won ’t break it and it will stay sharp. I have lots of shop knives, but this is the only one I need.
As a paramedic and racetrack rescue team member, Is’ve used most rescue tools on the market, from the Benchmade Rescue Hook to cheap seatbelt cutters. None has the durability of the Boker Plus Cop Tool. This multitool has cut many seatbelts, pried a few doors and, used as a standard knife, tackled all of the tasks I've put to it over the past year. It has required minimal sharpening, and the finish remains in excellent condition. With the included sheath, it fits nicely on my zip-up workboots or on my waistband. Pry, chisel, cut, scrape or pound, the Cop Tool has always pulled through for me.