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Icelantic Nomad Skis 2012

Icelantic Nomad Skis 2012: The Icelantic Nomad Skis are for the explorer looking for one ski to do it all. Shapely curves and balanced flex gives the Nomad remarkable stability, maneuverability and explosiveness. The 105mm waist is perfect for a variety of conditions. You still get enough float through powder but won’t feel overly bulky if you’re on the resort. It’s going to feel great knowing that you can stomp anything on this ski.
Shape
Camber
Construction
Chip resistant nylon topsheet
Unilateral fiberglass increases strength without jeopardizing weight
ETLX 2200 Triaxel Fiberglass for more response edge to edge
Durasurf 2001 P-Tex Sidewall
20mm Rubber Foil applied above edge for dampening
Flex
The new improved Nollie-Flex Core lets you ollie and butter anything
Dimensions
17m @ 168cm 140/105/130
Binding Compatibility
We recommend a brake width that is equal to the ski waist width and at most 15 mm wider.

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: 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: 17m @ 168cm
  • 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.
  • Made in the USA: Yes
  • Warranty: 2 Years
  • Material: Wood
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