A graphite (sometimes called charcoal) wedge shaft is a special type of wedge blade that is used in graphite wedges and other graphite items.
The blade is a flat, hollow, sharpened surface with a long, thin, hollow section of graphite.
Graphite wedgies are sometimes called graphite slabs because they have been carved with a sharp blade.
The wedge blade is often called the graphite blade because it’s shaped like a graphite slab, according to the American Society of Industrial Machinists.
Graphite wedge blades are made of graphitic (a combination of graphitite and graphitic nitride) or carbon steel, and are typically made from a thin, low-carbon material.
They’re typically made of either carbon steel or graphitic nickel.
A graphitic wedge blade will usually have a blade that has a sharpened edge and an open groove, according the American Institute of Steel Construction.
There are several different types of graphites used for wedge blades.
Some are made with a graphitic core (like graphite diamond), some with a carbon core, and some with an oxide core.
The most common graphite core is graphitic graphite with a copper alloy core.