I don't think I could get this one by the TSA metal detector.
It's in fair condition, speaking generously, because someone was more in love with his six-inch 3400 rpm coarse grinding wheel than he was with this old veteran. You can't quite call it "poor" because it still has the skinny saw blade. True, Barney ground the teeth off when he finished worrying the big blade, but judging from the ones for sale online, a fair number of them are missing the saw blade entirely.
I'm not always too fussy about the condition of my World War Two relics, and for the $6 bid which earned this one, I'm not fussy at all. That cheap, it could pay for itself as a spare canoe anchor. Big fella, sometimes called the "giant jack knife" by the pilots who carried it. It must weigh better than a pound and measures six inches closed and 15 1/2 with both blades open.
It was one of the solutions to the survival knife problem late in the war. Colonial developed it . This one was made by United Tool Co. in Grand Rapids, Michigan.
A fellow over on the knife forum seems to have all the other information you're likely to want.
Excuse me. I must retire to my dressing room and pare my nails.