Lib-Tech Men's Lost Quiver Killer Snowboard 2022
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Profile: Directional Camber
Response: Medium Responsive
Matt Biolos’ "quiver killing" high performance all terrain squash tail built to absolutely kill everything on the mountain including your need for any other board. A fine tuned directional, set back, full tip to tail camber powers through carves and big landings. A full sized easy entry nose blasts chunder and floats the pow. Fast, precise carving radial sidecut smoothly rips top to bottom lines. All this on a form flexing, poppy, stable, sustainable aspen/paulownia wood core body with a rugged sintered
knife-cut base and eco sublimated graphics. This board does it all.
High Performance One Board Quiver
Carves, Floats, Flies, Flips And Kills All Terrain
Refined Directional Camber And Radial Sidecut
Core: 75% Aspen / 25% Paulownia
Glass: Tri-ax / Bi-ax Fiber
Top: Eco Sublimated Polytop
Base: Sintered Knife Cut Base
Birch Internal Sidewalls: Durable and attractive.
UHMW Sintered Sidewalls: Lightweight and nearly bulletproof.
UHMW Tip/Tail Impact Deflection: Lightweight and nearly bulletproof. Protects your board from some damage!
Board Art by Son of Cobra (@thesonofcobra)
Precision, control and pop.
The side profile of camber looks like a rainbow. Tried and true, camber has been the dominant board bend in the snowboard industry for almost 40 years. Adopted from the bend of alpine skis, camber snowboards deliver precise turning and edge control, with spring-loaded pop due to the bend in the board, providing better jumping characteristics. Advanced riders tend to prefer this bend, especially for hard carving and high-speed riding. Even when it comes to softer park snowboards, camber boards deliver exceptional pop and control.
However, they are not as forgiving of mistakes and can be more difficult to learn or progress on than a rocker or hybrid bend.
A smooth, reliable ride.
Directional shapes generally feature a longer, softer nose and a shorter, stiffer tail. These shapes thrive in an all-mountain environment, as they possess the ability to ride more smoothly than their twin-tip counterparts and behave more reliably in variable snow conditions, anywhere from choppy snow to deeper powder. More twin-looking directional shapes where the difference between nose and tail appear minimal will perform best as crossover freestyle snowboards for those looking to still access the park, while more exaggerated differences will excel for additional float in deep powder.
6 (Scale 1-10)
Versatility at its finest. From the park to the peak and anywhere in between.
High-end base material that is harder, more durable, and faster than extruded bases.
|Size (cm)||Waist Width (cm)||Sidecut Radius (M)||Tip / Tail Width (cm)||Rider Weight (lbs)|
|154||26.0||8.0||30.1 / 29.2||150-200|
|159||26.8||8.3||30.9 / 30.0||160-220|