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The rossignol axium 120 xl downhill ski bindings is sold out or discontinued. We found 1173 related products.
With the athlete-approved Rossignol Scratch Ski claiming more X-Game medals than any other ski, it's no wonder that this park and pipe ski has been haunting your dreams all summer and fall when you think about winter. This slopestyle and pipe specific ski provides you with the tools to effectively launch into the air, showcase some ridiculously awesome trick, and calmly stomp it without so much of a hitch. Designed with a Jib Tip that provides a rounder tip profile, the Scratch supplies a sweet ski for pipe and park transitions and for skiing switch so you're able to make things look smooth and effortless during take-off and landing. Rossignol also equipped the Scratch with an Auto Turn Rocker profile for more versatile, easier skiing in a wide range of snow and terrain conditions. Its camber underfoot delivers power, energy, and edge-grip for stellar performance on groomed terrain while the Scratch's subtle rockered tip and tail design delivers easy steering, carving, turning, effortless speed control, and maximum versatility in all terrain and snow types. Basically, this means you're able to jib and launch off of your mountain's natural features, slide up and down rails and boxes with ease, and work on your skiing skills when the park and pipe are jam-packed during the holidays or weekends. If you thought that wasn't enough, Rossignol gave the Scratch an Extended Sidecut which means the ski's sidecut continues beyond contact point where the tip and tail rocker start. As a result, at high speeds and increased edge angles the sidecut is more engaged for powerful full-length grip while at lower speeds and edge angles, the sidecut is less engaged for more maneuverability and ease. If you're worried about blowing an edge or snapping a ski, don't be, as Rossignol uses Minicap sandwich sidewall construction. Its Minicap strengthens the top of the ski for increased durability while 30-degree inclined sidewalls improve swing weight and reduce the ski's overall weig...
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The idea that one fat ski can serve as your entire quiver isn't a new one, but Rossignol took the ball and ran with it into entirely new territory with the Soul 7. Versatility defines the Soul 7 and drives its unique engineering. Instead of metal, the Soul 7 has lightweight paulownia wood at its core for liveliness and pop. Gone are the heavy, floppy tips you find in most fat, rockered rides; here you'll find a honeycomb structure built into the tip and tail, a touch that drastically reduces swing weight and moves the mass of the ski under your foot for improved stability and edging control. Progressive rocker keeps the tip and tail floating above deep snow, although you'll find that the amount of rocker has been reduced slightly at the tip and more dramatically at the tail. There's no need to adjust your touch or change your approach when faced with new terrain because this ski does the majority of the work. Float through backcountry powder lines, drop hammers on the corduroy, and blast through chewed-up chunder with reckless abandon. With the introduction of the Soul 7, Rossignol has also renamed its rockered, freeride series from the S-series to the 7-series. For those familiar with the S7, the Squad 7, and the Smash 7, the Soul 7 feels similar to the controlled, smoothness of the S7 but has the precise edging and directional control of the S3. True powder snobs will rack the Soul 7 next to a mega-fat pow ski, but for everyone else, this ski is one you can mount with a high-din alpine binding for the resort or a free-heel touring binding for ditching the lift in search of the true soul turns.
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