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G3 Saint Skis 2013

Why change a winner? The G3 Saint Skis' combination of light weight and smooth, all conditions competence has made it a favorite of ski tourists on several continents. This 93 mm waisted backcountry weapon lightened up last season with a new low mass tip and C-Channel sidewalls, along with a hybrid Poplar/Paulownia core and lightweight fiberglass construction. G3's Early Rise 1 rocker provides plenty of edge contact with just a bit of early rise in the tip for powder performance.
Rocker Type
Early Rise 1 - G3's basic tip configuration with just a small amount of early rise and a moderate amount of camber underfoot
Core
Core Light - Designed for efficient travel without sacrificing downhill performance, Core Light construction relies on a hybrid Poplar/Paulownia wood core for its base.
Laminates
Lightweight fiberglass
Sidewalls
C-Channel sidewalls for lightness
Base
P-Tex 2000
Binding Compatibility
Bindings not included
We recommend a brake width equal to or at most 15 mm wider than the ski waist width.

Specs

  • Terrain: All-Mountain, Alpine Touring
    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.
    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.
  • 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: Rocker/Camber
    Rocker/Camber
    Rocker/Camber skis pair a traditional cambered profile underfoot with an elongated, early rise tip borrowed from fully rockered skis. This profile places the front contact point further back from the tip, while the rear contact point remains close to the tail. The rockered tip allows for better flotation and less edge catch for increased float in deep snow, while the cambered rear stores and transmits energy similarly to a fully cambered ski.
  • Turning Radius: Long
    Long
    > 22 m radius is best for powder and big-mountain.
  • Core/Laminates: 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: Backcountry Magazine Editors' Choice
  • Warranty: 2 Years
Size (cm) 170 177 185
Tip Width (mm) 122 122 122
Waist Width (mm) 93 93 93
Tail Width (mm) 112 112 112
Turning Radius (m) 21 23 26
Indiv. Ski Weight (g) 1450
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