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With its innovative BiCo Sense Technology, the Mammut Sensor SuperDry Climbing Rope brings a new level of safety and rope awareness to the climbing world. Not only does the bi-pattern provide a visual indication of the middle of the rope, but thicker yarns allow you to actually feel when you're nearing the middle or end of the cord, which means you can be aware of the rope without ever removing your eyes from the climber. Plus, the 10mm diameter and SuperDry finish make this cord ideal for everything from epic gym sessions to whipping off your project at the sport crag.

  • SuperDry finish is applied to both the sheath and the core for wet-weather performance, improved handling, and abrasion resistance
  • BiCo Sense Technology uses a bi-pattern for visual indication of the middle mark while thicker yarns allow you to actually feel when you are nearing the middle or the end of the rope, which means you can be aware of the rope without taking your eyes off of the climber
  • 8.9 KN impact force rating and a 10-11 UIAA fall rating ensure ample strength for climbing applications
  • Low weight of 2.3 ounces per meter won't hold you back during hard leads
  • 10mm diameter provides an ideal combination of performance and durability
  • Lap-coiled tangle-free packing means this rope is ready for use immediately, eliminating the need for flaking the rope out to avoid tangles
  • Reviews
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Solid workhorse of a rope!

  • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

I'm into my second season with the Mammut Sensor as my primary sport rope. The rope has held up quite well to consistent use and abuse through weekends this year and last. The original ends are still intact without any indication of fraying and minimal fattening. My only complaint lies in the "sensor technology". The rope ends and middle give way to roughly 2m-long segments where black yarn has been incorporated into the sheath superficially. When the rope is clean, the black yarn is visible on casual inspection. Half of the rope incorporates a sliver of red yarn and yellow for the other half. After use, the black yarn is significantly less visible, but the tactile "bumpiness" is still notable. The yellow and red yarn is not especially noticeable whether the rope is clean or dirty - don't expect to tell between one half of the rope or the other without taking a closer look. After the first season, the black yarn has already begun to fray from the sheath. I don't believe fraying of the "sensor" yarn is of concern since it doesn't appear to be critical to the structural integrity of the sheath but is rather a superficial yarn woven into the outermost layer of the sheath. That being said, the sheath itself has held up quite well and has not gained a noticeably fuzzy texture at this point. For the price I paid for the Mammut Sensor in 70m, I'm not convinced that it the "sensor" technology was worth the extra cash. I'm more inclined to choose a bicolor/bi-pattern/duodess for my next rope purchase. Perhaps you find yourself frequently requiring the maximum length of the rope - in that scenario I can appreciate how the tactile alert that the rope end is near will be helpful while lowering a climbing partner. However, I find myself primarily in route cleaning scenarios where a bicolor rope arguably provides greater visual acuity as to where the middle of rope lies.

Awesome Sauce!

  • Familiarity: I've put it through the wringer

I've been using this rope since June and love it. To clear up the whole bi-pattern or not dilemma - its blue through and through, but a very visible red thread runs through the first 35 meters, the center mark is sewed in as slightly raised black thread (so you can feel it as well as see it, hence "sensor")and the remaining 35m have a very visible yellow thread running through it. So not a true bipattern, but the center is just about as hard to miss as a bipattern. It also has black raised thread sewed into the rope so you have both a visual and tactile heads up that you're coming near the end. As for performance, it's great! I've used it for top rope on rock and ice, sport, and multi-pitch trad. It's held up great - no issues with kinking and the sheath is super durable. All in all great rope that has all the benefits of a bi pattern as well as being dual dry treated.

If a person wanted one rope for alpine and rock pursuits and didn't mind the weight would this work?

Discription says bi pattern but tech specs...

Discription says bi pattern but tech specs say centre marked? Any one know what's on the 70m?

The description and photo both indicate that it IS a bi-pattern rope- but it's a subtle change. One side has only a thin red dashed stripe, the other has red and black dashed stripes.

Maybe it's a question of semantics whether you consider the subtle marking a 'pattern', but the there is a visual distinction along the full length of the rope, and I think that's what most people care about and would consider bi-pattern.

Backcountry- Please correct the specs accordingly.