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Yes. Trouble Snowboard 2014

The Yes. Trouble Snowboard is back and causing a bigger ruckus than last year with its updated lightweight, durable Poplar/Poplar/Beechwood core, and custom graphics by NYC graffiti artist Sabio. Still equipped with its true twin shape and Camber+Rocker profile to keep you riding the entire mountain like your own personal park, the Trouble is ready for more mayhem.
Rocker Type
Camber + Rocker Twin - 4 mm rocker in the nose, 4 mm camber between your feet, 4 mm camber in the tail. Slight camber between binding areas with variable degree of rocker outside your stance. Gives response and pop between feet, with a looser feel towards the tips. Increase flotation on twins and initiates your turns.
 
Shape
True Twin - A true twin snowboard shape is ideal for riders who want to ride switch or play in the park. The nose and tail are identical and the flex is evenly distributed throughout the entirety of the board. True twins are perfectly symmetrical.
Disrupted Sidecut - The Trouble's sidecuts are a broken series of many smaller straight lines that help hold your line throughout the sidecut, but with minimal sacrifice of speed and arc. All of these disruptions are subtle and work without feeling too grabby, slowing you down, or being a nightmare to tune.
Core
Core 3 - Two densities of poplar with beech impact blocks.
Laminates
Triax - Triax laminate consists of fiberglass that is braided in three directions. Meaning it gives the snowboard an asymmetrical flex with lengthwise stiffness. For you, this delivers a snowboard that has tons of pitch when jumping.
Biax - Biax laminate consists of fiberglass that is braided in two directions. The fibers are braided vertically at 90 degrees. This ensures a torsional flex that is more evenly distributed throughout the snowboard. For you, this translates to a snowboard that is easy to handle and jib friendly.
Base
Die-cut Sintered 2000 - Harder and faster than extruded
Graphics
Art by Sabio Rambo
Binding Compatibility
5x2 - Insert Pattern

Specs

  • Terrain: All-Mountain, Freestyle
    All-Mountain
    All-mountain snowboards are designed for exploring the whole mountain. They are your go-to for a snowboard that will do anything. They feel at home on groomers, powder, park runs and almost anything in between. The vast majority of snowboarders choose all-mountain boards for their great versatility. If you’re just getting started or unsure of exactly what you need, an all-mountain snowboard is a great choice.
    Freestyle
    Freestyle or park snowboards tend to be a bit shorter in length and love terrain parks, rails, jibs, trash cans, tree trunks, riding switch (non-dominant foot forward), wall rides and more. Freestyle boards often feature a true twin shape, and are typically selected by those looking to ride the terrain park. A more versatile variant of a freestyle board is the all-mountain freestyle, which combines the versatility of an all mountain snowboard with the playfulness of a freestyle snowboard.
  • 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
    Rocker/Camber/Rocker
    Rocker/Camber/Rocker shapes seek to give you both hard-carving edgehold on firm snow from camber underfoot with enhanced turnability and float in powder from the rockered tip and tail. This profile is increasingly popular for freeride boards designed primarily for soft snow.
  • Shape: True Twin
  • Flex Rating: Medium
    Medium
    The amount a snowboard flexes varies significantly between boards. Snowboard flex ratings are not necessarily standardized across manufacturers, so the flex may vary from brand to brand. Many manufacturers will give a number rating ranging from 1-10, 1 being softest and 10 being stiffest. Here at evo we have standardized the manufacturers' number ratings to a feel rating ranging from soft to very stiff. Generally you will find flex ratings of 1-2 as soft, 3-5 as medium, 6-8 as stiff, and 9-10 as very stiff. Flex ratings and feel may ultimately vary from snowboard to snowboard.
  • Core/Laminates: Wood
  • Athletes: Trevor Andrew
  • Warranty: 1 Year
Size (cm) 154 158
Effective Edge (mm) 1135 1175
Tip Width (mm) 285 289
Waist Width (mm) 246 248
Tail Width (mm) 285 289
Sidecut Radius (m) 7.8 8.1
Stance Setback (mm) 0 0
Stance Range (in) 20.5-25.2 20.5-25.2
Stance Range (mm) 520-640 520-640
Rider Weight (lbs) 135-165 145-185
Width Regular Regular
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