Klutch K-10 ‘Das Hammer’ Gloss Black Half Face Motorcycle German Style Helmet
Das Hammer (Means by Wicked in German Slang) Klutch Helmets is the ultimate open face helmet featuring a polycarbonate shell, and Klutch K logo emblem on the front and a sleek vintage German helmet design. Klutch helmets are made to enhance the riding experience and maximize safety and comfort. Meets or exceeds DOT certification. Unique Polycarbonate materials allow for a snug sleek fit on the head and are less heavy than normal helmets with maximum protection. Polycarbonates are the strongest group of thermoplastic polymers and polycarbonate material provides a higher degree of protection and impact absorption than normal half helmets – Face Motorcycle German Style
- Made of Top Quality ABS Thermoplastic Resin Shell
- Meets or Exceeds DOT Standards
- Klutch K Logo Emblem on Front
- Quick Release Strap
- Comfort Interior Padded Liner
- Less Heavy Than Normal Helmets with Maximum Protection
A helmet is a form of protective gear worn to protect the head. More specifically, a helmet complements the skull in protecting the human brain. Ceremonial or symbolic helmets (e.g., a policeman’s helmet in the United Kingdom) without protective function are sometimes worn. Soldiers wear combat helmets, often made from Kevlar or other lightweight synthetic fibers.
The word helmet is derived from helm, an Old English word for a protective head covering.
Helmets are used for recreational activities and sports (e.g., jockeys in horse racing, American football, ice hockey, cricket, baseball, camogie, hurling and rock climbing); dangerous work activities such as construction, mining, riot police, military aviation, and in transportation (e.g. motorcycle helmets and bicycle helmets). Since the 1990s, most helmets are made from resin or plastic, which may be reinforced with fibers such as aramids.
2 Helmet types
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Some British gamekeepers during the 18th and 19th centuries wore helmets made of straw bound together with cut bramble. Europeans in the tropics often wore the pith helmet, developed in the mid-19th century and made of pith or cork.
Military applications in the 19th–20th centuries saw a number of leather helmets, particularly among aviators and tank crews in the early 20th century. In the early days of the automobile, some motorists also adopted this style of headgear, and early football helmets were also made of leather. In World War II, American, Soviet, German, Italian and French flight crews wore leather helmets, the German pilots disguising theirs under a beret before disposing of both and switching to cloth caps.[when?] The era of the First and Second World Wars also saw a resurgence of metal military helmets, most notably the Brodie helmet and the Stahlhelm.
Modern helmets have a much wider range of applications, including helmets adapted to the specific needs of many athletic pursuits and work environments, and these helmets very often incorporate plastics and other synthetic materials for their light weight and shock absorption capabilities. Some types of synthetic fibers used to make helmets in the 21st century include aramid fibers, such as Kevlar and Twaron. Race car helmets include a head and neck support system that keeps the helmet (and head) attached to the body in severe collisions.