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4FRNT TNK Jr Skis - Youth 2011

4FRNT TNK Jr Skis - Youth 2011: 4FRNT has taken its renowned park ski to sizes and dimensions for the younger rippers. We all know that today’s groms need a ski capable of charging as hard as the kids skiing on them. The 4FRNT TNK Jr Skis are designed after Niklas Karlstrom’s competition park and pipe ski and can handle way more than just park terrain. The nice turn radius makes it ski very easily on groomers or in the deeper snow, and with a close to symmetrical shape, it skis switch with ease. The base has been updated to a die-cut sintered race base.
Shape
An all-mountain sidecut that excels in the park, pipe, and jib arenas.
Construction
The X4 Dampening System is a full perimeter layer of elastometric rubber foil laminated between the metal edge, fiberglass and wood core. The X4 system creates unmatched stability and a smooth ride, especially at high speeds. The BI45 Weave offers a 45 degree layering of glass fibers to create a sensitive yet solid feel with lots of pop and liveliness. The BI45 enables riders to achieve the best pop on takeoff and confident landings.
Flex
The LiteBlock Core features light weight micro and macro laminates. It is the lightest wood core of all styles and ideal for freestyle skis.
Binding Compatibility
Requires a break width of at least 74mm

Specs

  • Terrain: All-Mountain, Park & Pipe
    All-Mountain
    All-mountain skis are designed to handle anything you throw at them including powder, ice, groomers, steeps, heavy snow, and everything in between, but they aren’t necessarily a master of any one terrain. If you’re only going to own one ski to do it all, this is what you want. All-mountain skis generally have what we call mid-fat waists that range from 80-110 mm.
    Park & Pipe
    Park and pipe skis, often called freestyle skis, are for skiers who spend the majority of their time on jumps, rails, and jibs of all kinds. Traditionally park and pipe skis have narrower waists with full camber profiles, but this category is incorporating more rocker patterns and different shapes. You will almost always find these skis with twin tips as well as other park specific features like thicker, more durable edges, dense extruded bases, and butter zones.
  • Ability Level: Intermediate-Advanced
    Intermediate-Advanced
    The majority of skiers/snowboarders fall into this level, whether you like to carve on groomers or venture into the powder. These skis/snowboards may be somewhat wider than beginner-intermediate skis, usually with a stronger wood core and sandwich sidewall construction. Depending on the type of ski, intermediate-advanced level skis may have full camber, rocker, or some combination of the two.
  • Rocker Type: Camber
    Camber
    Camber is the traditional profile for skis offering skiers lots of edge hold, especially on harder snow. A cambered ski has a smooth arch underfoot and contact points near the tip and tail when unweighted. Camber skis excel at carving on hard snow; you won’t ever see a ski racer on anything other than cambered skis.
  • Turning Radius: 10m @ 135cm
  • Core/Laminates: Wood
  • Tail Type: Full Twin Tip
    Full Twin Tip
    Desinged to allow you to ski backwards, full twin tips are found primarily on park & pipe skis and freestyle powder skis. More and more, we are seeing twin tips on all-mountain skis of all abilities, as it makes it a little easier to get around, and for the most part does not inhibit forward skiing.
Size (cm) 135 145
Tip Width (mm) 111
Waist Width (mm) 73
Tail Width (mm) 101
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