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No climber is fully prepared without some Mammut Accessory Cord. Whether you're gearing up in anticipation of a prusik or just slinging your chocks and nuts, Mammut's cord comes in both four and six millimeter sizes. Low stretch and ease of tying make this stuff the chosen spaghetti of the climbing gods.

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Mammut Accessory Cord - 50m

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Here's what others have to say...

I am considering buying the 7mm for ski...

I am considering buying the 7mm for ski rappels, I usually maintain pretty good rope protection when I can. I want something really light because this rope is in my pack all day. I just don't want to buy this rope and I give it a core shot right away because of the sheath. Not concerned with strength or size. Cheers!

Best Answer Responded on

This is what a lot of the ski mountaineering guys/gals are using here in Utah. This stuff is pretty bomber, I use it for all my prussiks and even rigging when I am building zip lines. I wouldnt worry about a core shot from normal wear and tear. Of course it is rope and if your rappelling and rake it left or right across sharp rock it could break down.

Responded on this stuff is more expensive but definitely more durable. Ive held a torch to this and you cannot possibly burn it. You can only find it in 5mm though so you would need an awesome belay device. Also requires a double fish knot which will not come undone unless your Chuck Norris.

3 5

Cost Effective

I got a spool of the 6mm after a failed attempt on the Palisade Traverse (8 mile technical ridge traverse on delicious Sierra granite). There is very limited information on the route and we soon found ourselves realizing we had a lot of mandatory rappels ahead of us and not enough cord to set them up. We ended up bailing to the east and had to sacrifice a number of our good slings to get back to the glacier. I haven't made it back to the traverse yet but the spool is getting used a lot in making cordelettes and replacing tat at rappel anchors. If you are going through cord at a steady rate getting a spool is the way to go from a cost and convenience perspective.

whats the best way to cut it???

whats the best way to cut it???

Best Answer Responded on

Wrap white fabric tape (normal climbing tape) around it as tightly as you can, then cut it on the tape. That'll keep it from fraying when you cut it, then melt the end with a lighter and let it cool, THEN remove the tape. Otherwise it can be pretty sloppy.

Responded on

It's best to take it to a store like REI or your local gear store. They should have a super heated metal wire that they use to cut through the cord with. You should also be mindful of the fumes when/if cutting it your self. If you do a lot of cuts in a row and burn the ends then you can release fumes.

Responded on

I use an old knife heat it on an open flame and cut the line. Then I cut a small piece of shrink tube and finish the end. The knife works great on webbing also.