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G3 District 112 Skis 2014

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The G3 District 112 Skis are at the forefront of big mountain backcountry touring. A hefty, 112mm width with a sheet of titanal, triaxial fiberglass and a slew of other features coming in at under 2000 grams makes the District 112 a force to be reckoned with going both up and down the hill. The light tip to tail Paulownia/Poplar core keeps the weight down for the hike up, while the titanal, triaxial glass and superfast Electra base allow you to demolish big mountain features on the ski down.
Rocker Type
EarlyRise 3 - G3's most progressive EarlyRise camber profile, further shortening the running surface with longer/higher rise in both the tip and tail compared to EarlyRise 2.5. This yields responsive turning in hard snow and further improves performance in softer snow.
PowerLight Construction - Light yet strong tip to tail Paulownia/Poplar wood core
7000 Series Titanal Aluminum
Triaxial glass for torsion and flex
Glossy Nylon Topsheet
ABS/TPU dual density sidewall for energy absorption and durability
P-Tex 2000 Electra base for durability, speed and wax absorption
Rockwell C48 steel edges for sharpness and durability
Binding Compatibility
We recommend a brake width equal to or at most 15 mm wider than the ski waist width.


  • Terrain: Alpine Touring, Big Mountain
    Alpine Touring
    Also known as backcountry skis, alpine touring (AT) skis are designed for going uphill as well as downhill. These skis are typically light for their width and many feature fittings that accept climbing skins. AT skis vary in width and weight, with the wider heavier versions usually used for winter/deep snow touring and the skinnier, lighter skis usually used for spring/summer/long distance touring.
    Big Mountain
    Big mountain skis are designed for charging big lines with high speeds and big airs. These skis varry in width from wide, powder-oriented skis for skiing Alaska spines to narrower, mixed condition skis for ripping the beat up headwall at your local mountain. Skis in this category tend to be on the stiffer side, often with more rocker in the tip and less in the tail.
  • Ability Level: Advanced-Expert
    Whether you charge the steepest lines, carve with race-like precision, hit the biggest jumps or halfpipes; advanced to expert level skis/snowboards are for the more aggressive rider. You will often find the addition of layers of metal, carbon, bamboo, or other stringers in these. These features work to make a stiffer ski/snowboard with more power and rebound.
  • Rocker Type: Rocker/Camber/Rocker
    Rocker/Camber/Rocker skis have the playfulness and float of a rockered ski as will as the added edge hold of a cambered ski. The contact points on skis with this profile are closer towards the middle of the ski than a fully cambered ski, but still not underfoot. The cambered midsection provides a longer effective edge on hardpack, increasing edge hold and stability, while the rockered tip and tail provide floatation in deeper snow and allow the ski to initiate and release from turns easier.
  • Turning Radius: Long
    > 22 m radius is best for powder and big-mountain.
  • Core/Laminates: Metal, Wood
  • Tail Type: Partial Twin Tip
    Partial Twin Tip
    Partial twin tip skis have a tail that is turned up, but not as much as the tip. This gives you the ability to ski backwards and back out of tight spaces, but these skis are mainly designed to ski forward.
  • Ski Awards: Skiing Magazine Official Selection
  • Warranty: 2 Years
Size (cm) 174 179 187
Tip Width (mm) 140 140 140
Waist Width (mm) 112 112 112
Tail Width (mm) 130 130 130
Turning Radius (m) 21 25
Indiv. Ski Weight (g) 1800
Size & Buying Guides- We're here to help! Still not sure about the fit and sizing for this product?
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