Looking into it, 316L has a lower carbon amount, this would explain why it is a softer metal, compared to regular 316. The advantage though, is higher corrosion resistance.Part of the selling point of 316L razors is that they are harder and more resilient than other grades of steel. They are supposed to outlast us, right? So when premium priced razors with a stated 316L alloy are soft -- and a number of owners of different Rocnel razor models have noted this -- it is worth mentioning.
I have added some pictures of dents, dings and deep scratches (almost gashes) below. But keep in mind that most of us own [too] many razors, so rather than blindly dismiss comments on scratches, I view these as comparative assessments on material quality versus other premium razors owned.
Even if we accept that Rocnel razors are 316L stainless steel, it's obvious that not all 316L steels are the same quality. Steel from North America and Japan is generally regarded more highly than that from Russia and China.
I suppose they could apply heat treatment and oil quenching to harden the steel, but I think for the meantime it might be too cost prohibited and time consuming.
It's never fun to discover blemishes on our tools, so I guess we will have to wait until they are able to use Adamantium, lol.