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Rossignol Sin 7 Skis 2015

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$599.95

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Rossignol Sin 7 Skis 2015
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Rossignol Sin 7 Skis 2015

Rossignol
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Some people might think of skiing as a vice. How, with all that merrymaking, pow shredding, and general good times? Rub it in their face with the Rossignol Sin 7 Skis. Created for unlimited versatility, the Sin 7 is the go-to-ski for all-mountain freeriders. Poplar core, full sidewalls, and a progressive 5-point shape are winners in our book, and give the ski solid edge hold and smooth float in deeper snow. Sounds too good to be true? Well, it's really not, it's the miracle of technology. The Sin 7 has a squarer tail than other members of the 7 Series family for greater power out of turns. Think of the Sin 7 as the terminator of all-mountain skis. It's from the future, taking names, and shredding everything on the hill. Apologies to all the Sarah Connors out there.
Rocker Type
Powder Turn Rocker - A profile with 50% standard camber in the center of the ski and 50% rocker at the tip and tail. Grippy on groomed trails, but with superior float in powder and less tiring to ski in all conditions.
 
Sidecut
Centered Sidecut - Short sidecut directly underfoot for easy steering and maneuverability that directs edge grip and power underfoot
Shape
Five Point Shape with Tip and Tail Taper - Rossignol started it and refined it, and skiers everywhere benefited. Moving the widest part of the tip and tail closer to the center of the ski and tapering the tip and tail makes the ski track better in deep snow and allows you to slarve the tails at will, offering many more technique options for the creative skier.
Core
Poplar wood core
Laminates
Air Tip - Concentrates ski mass underfoot and reduces swing weight for improved maneuverability and effortless flotation
Free V.A.S. - Reduces tip and tail chatter through the use of vibration-dampening materials
Sidewalls
Rossignol Minicap Sandwich Construction - Yes, you can have both - sidewalls underfoot for edge grip and solid performance, cap at the tips and tails for lightness and durability.
Binding Compatibility
We recommend a brake width equal to or at most 15 mm wider than the ski waist width.

Specs

  • Terrain: All-Mountain, Alpine Touring, Powder
    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.
    Powder
    These skis are for the deep days. If you like to find powder stashes at your local resort, go on backcountry missions for the freshest of fresh or heli ski trips to BC, powder skis are what you need to stay afloat. Skis in the powder category are wide and most often have some form of rocker or early rise plus a relatively soft flex. Many powder skis today are versatile enough to handle mixed conditions and harder snow.
  • 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 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: Short
    Short
    < 16 m radius is best for carving.
  • 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.
  • Warranty: 1 Year (2 Years with Rossignol Bindings)
Size (cm) 164 172 180 188
Tip Width (mm) 128
Waist Width (mm) 98
Tail Width (mm) 118
Turning Radius (m) 17
Indiv. Ski Weight (g) 2100
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