As with all WASP SST broadheads, the Jak-Hammer features a pre-aligned, Stainless Smart Tip (SST). The edges of the trocar, Smart Tip are factory- aligned with the rise of the three stainless steel blades creating a straight cutting path that opens a gapping wound channel, ensuring maximum penetration. The three surgically sharp stainless steel blades of this mechanical broadhead fold forward in flight and are retained by an O-ring. Blades deploy on impact and fold back to a cutting diameter of 1-3/4 or 1-1/4 inches.
Comes in a 3-pack.
Stainless Smart Tip
The edges of the SST tip line up with each blade and paves the way through bone and tissue, creating pathways for the blades to follow, resulting in better penetration. Not held together by tiny screws or pins, but pressed onto the ferrule, it will never come off or out of alignment. It’s one Smart tip!
Broadheads live or die by their performance. Advertising and celebrity endorsements only keep a broadhead on the shelf for so long. Eventually word gets around at the archery shop. Our line of broadheads includes models that have been around for 20-plus years, and are still getting 5-star reviews.
Field Point Accuracy
All our heads are designed to fly perfectly when shot from a well-tuned bow, but some of our heads feature a compact, reduced surface area to be more forgiving. Because let’s face it, things happen, tuning issues arise, and you still need to hit where you are aiming.
Our O-Ring System requires the least energy for deployment while offering the most reliability. Once the O-Ring deploys, the blades are allowed to release simultaneously, unlike independent blade locking systems, which require each blade to deploy independently. Made of super tough neoprene, the O-Ring material will never weather, crack or break down, even in freezing temperatures.
The Jak-Hammer mechanical broadhead set the standard for all other expandable broadheads way back in 1996. Today, it is still one of the best-selling, most reliable and the deadliest broadhead on the market. If it didn't work, it wouldn't be around for nearly 20 years.