Everbody knows about the Signal Park. It’s that board the jib technician at your local hill is riding. He uses it to butter into every rail, throw down blunts on near vertical hand rails and generally devastate the mini shred. Unfortunately he’s also the bloke sat in the lodge sulking when there’s fresh on the hill or waving his arms around like a man who needs straight-jacket when the snow is anything other than packed corduroy. A jib ninja’s dream, but a freerider’s worst nightmare.
Read full Snowboard Review review of the Signal Park 2011 Snowboard.
Signal’s stab at the camber/rocker hybrid profile is a winner. If you’re looking for a snowboard to rip on the groomers and jib and bonk through the park, there aren’t many than the Omni. A blend of triaxial and biaxial glass surrounds the core and carbon torsion rods make sure that the Omni can handle laid out hand dragging carves while the rockered nose and rail provide float in powder and a buttery smooth forgiveness, perfect for tearing up boxes and rails. Signal owner Dave Lee’s board of choice.
Read full Snowboard Review review of the Signal Omni Series 2011 Snowboard.
If you like your ride softer than a bowl of custard you’re in luck. The Vita Rocker is essentially the men’s Park Rocker, with a narrower waist and shorter lengths, especially for female riders. Don’t attempt to take this board out of the mini shred and rail-line.
Read full Snowboard Review review of the Signal Vita Rocker 2011 Snowboard.
Ladies pay attention. If you’re after a soft flexing twin shaped snowboard for all-day park sessions where progression is the aim of the game, the Vita Park is ideal. Based on its older brother the Signal Park, the Vita has exactly the same spec and design ethos packed into a narrower shape.
Read full Snowboard Review review of the Signal Vita Park 2011 Snowboard.
Snowboarding legends Matt Hammer and Chris Dufficy have custom versions of the Signal OG. I can’t think of two better snowboarders to endorse an all-mountain freestyle snowboard. Designed for throwing down big tricks in the park and in the backcountry, the Signal OG’s sintered base, directional shape and set-back stance mean it will deal with park and powder missions and the medium flex make the OG accessible to snowboarders of all abilities.
Read full Snowboard Review review of the Signal OG 2011 Snowboard.
The softest board on the planet is back. There’s no denying that Dave Lee and his fellow Signalers have created a board that appeals to a very specific kind of snowboarder. When I rode the Park Rocker last year I tried to tighten my binding ratchets, leant over the nose slightly and the board folded up, I ended-up flat o my face… If your riding is confined to urban or park jibs and rails then you might dig the Park Rocker. Don’t bother with this snowboard if you intend to take your snowboard to an actual mountain.
Read full Snowboard Review review of the Signal Park Rocker 2011 Snowboard.
Combining the Wavelength profile with triaxial glass, a directional shape and a standard poplar core makes for a truely versatile ride, as happy in the park and pipe as fresh alpine steeps. The Signal Omni Series uses the new Wavelength profile, camber between the bindings and rocker at the tip and tail, much like Rossignol’s Amptek and Nidecker’s CamRock profiles.
Read full Snowboard Review review of the Signal Omni Series 2010 Snowboard.
Full time rail slayers and jib bonkers look no further. The Signal Park Rocker is perhaps the most forgiving and pliable snowboard ever built, the perfect toy for helping you to learn those technical tricks… but it is a toy and if you want to ride big tables and anything outside the confines of the park, the Park Rocker will struggle.
Read full Snowboard Review review of the Signal Park Rocker 2010 Snowboard.
Take the Signal Park Series, soften it up a little and reduce the waist width, et voila, you have Vita Park. Perfect for girls looking for a park specific board to hit rails and jumps on.
Read full Snowboard Review review of the Signal Vita Park 2010 Snowboard.
A soft flex and narrow waist make the Signal Calliope perfect for women riders. Signal have thrown in a slightly tapered directional shape and a setback stance to help the Calliope with deep pow float.
Read full Snowboard Review review of the Signal Calliope 2010 Snowboard.
Matt Hammer’s been a busy boy. He’s created two boards to fill his and your board bag; a 151 with the 3 stage park rocker for park and street jibs and a 155 with Signal’s Wavelength rocker/camber profile, an all-mountain core profile and a directional shape with carbon fibre reinforcement for hitting big park and backcountry booters. Good news which ever Hammer you choose.
Read full Snowboard Review review of the Signal Hammer Series 2010 Snowboard.
The OG is packed with a great spec, a directional shape and a medium flex. Fancy hitting some big jumps and flying up some huge pipe walls the OG has got the minerals! They’ve even made a wide model for for all those with clown shoes.
Read full Snowboard Review review of the Signal OG 2010 Snowboard.
The Signal Park Series is an extremely popular board around the world. A classic freestyle twin shape and a gimmick free, no non-sence spec have helped it to become the park board of choice for lots of aspiring amateur freestylers and pros alike.
Read full Snowboard Review review of the Signal Park Series 2010 Snowboard.
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