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Ethan K The harpoon is like a spear but the harpoon quarry (the head) gets stuck in the animal. The quarry has a string tied to the shaft of the harpoon so the hunter can pull the quarry back. It is used for hunting sea mammals like whales seals, and sometimes for fish. Usually, the harppon shaft was make of wood because it can float. If wood was not available, then they would use bone or antler, whale tusks wrapped together.
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The quarry (head) is made from bone, ivory, or slate (rock).

This is a bow and arrow hunter. The Inuits made a variety of bows. A bow is made from : wood, sealskin, braided sinew (a stringy-meat from the animal used for the string) and bone. They used the bow and arrow for killing these animals: seals, walrus and polar bears, wolves, caribou, black and brown bears, The point of the arrow was made out of bone, ivory, antler and sometimes stone. The stone points were smaller because it's heavier. The stone arrows were saved for long range animals but the antler and bone arrows were for close range animals because the stone point is heavier in the front so it will go straighter and the bone point is lighter and will go wobbly and not as straight. It takes 3-4 large antlers backed with wood, to make a bow. It will always go back to its original shape. The arrows also use feathers.
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The Inuit hunt caribou and use the scraped hide to make the quiver (the thing on their back that holds the arrows).
by; Ethan K
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This is the tool that scrapes the hide.
Kakivak detail
Kakivak detail




This is a kakivak it is used in shallow waters. The top prong (spike) is jammed in the fish and the other prongs at the bottom are used to keep the fish on the kakivak. The handle is made from wood. The prongs are made from bone. The bone stays in place by the bone drill.A kakivak is otherwise called trident.
Inuit bow drill (wood with iron and ivory), Inuit School, bow engraved and made from Walrus tusk;
Inuit bow drill (wood with iron and ivory), Inuit School, bow engraved and made from Walrus tusk;

The bone drill is made from: wood, (which looks like a bow) bone, and metal. (The Inuit traded skin for metal.)