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  • Rossignol Sin 7 Ski One Color

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  • Rossignol Sin 7 Ski One Color

Rossignol Sin 7 Ski


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    • 164cm
    • 172cm
    • 180cm
    • 188cm

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    • One Color
    in stock
    3.0 5 2

    2 Reviews


    The 8th deadly.

    Greed, envy, sloth, gluttony, and the rest are all well and good, but even biblical transgressions aren't as much fun as the Rossignol Sin 7 Ski. The mid-fat Sin is the all-mountain messiah of Rossignol's legendary freeride-leaning 7 Series, and while it's not as powder-capable as the bigger Soul, Super, and Squad, its increased versatility and hardpack chops make it a killer board for days when you're dining primarily on hardpack but enjoying healthy servings of soft-snow desert.

    Rossignol pressed the Sin with its trademark Powder Turn Rocker, which sports an elongated tip and tail rocker profile for easy float in powder and smooth turn initiation, alongside camber underfoot for edge hold and hard-snow reliability. The tapered tail makes it easy to dump speed in powder and change up your turn shapes, while Rossignol's centered sidecut design makes it easy to rail tight groomer turns. Complementing the Sin's shape, the minicap sandwich construction employs edgy and durable sidewalls underfoot with smooth-flexing and lightweight cap construction in the tip and tail, saving weight without sacrificing stability. Rossignol built the Sin on the poplar wood core, which is light and energetic, and also included its famous chatter-reducing Air Tip and Free V.A.S. vibration-dampening laminate, so you can mob through choppy snow without getting bounced like a basketball.

    • Powder Turn Rocker (rockered tip and tail, camber underfoot)
    • Centered sidecut
    • Minicap sandwich construction
    • Poplar core
    • Free V.A.S. vibration-dampening laminate
    • Air Tip
    • Item #ROS004P

    Tech Specs

    164 cm, 172 cm, 180 cm, 188 cm
    128 / 98 / 118 mm
    Turn Radius
    [180cm] 17 m
    Powder Turn Rocker (50% low camber underfoot, 50% rockered tip and tail)
    mini-cap sandwich
    Claimed Weight
    [pair] 9 lb 4.2 oz
    Recommended Use
    Manufacturer Warranty
    1 year

    Tech Specs

    • Reviews
    • Q & A

    What do you think about this product?

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    The bases get trashed easily

      I have had other skis including volkls and blizzard skis and these are terrible compared. I have had 10+ core shots in 1 year in colorado which is terrible. They ski great in powder, but are horrendous once the conditions become worse. My skis are destroyed, and this has been only after 3 months of skiing. Please spend the extra money and buy another pair of skis.

      fantastic ski

      • Familiarity:I've put it through the wringer

      I was looking for a ski that could take me anywhere on the mountain. After demo'ing many all mountain skis like the Experience 88 and I then demo'ed the Sin 7. These skis did it all, powder, crud, steeps, groomers, moguls, even ice. The Experience 88's were great on the front but did not hold a candle to the Sin 7 when the snow got deeper. The Sin 7 did it all. If you are looking for a one quiver ski that will have you grinning regardless of where you are on the mountain this its it. I am an advanced+ skier,Ski in WA, 5' 8", 165 pounds, 64 years old and went with the 172 length ski. Absolutely love them!

      I ski mainly in Utah. It seemed everyone was skiing the Soul 7 last year, but I my other skis are 98 mm which was comfortable for me. I was thinking about the Sin 7, but the Sin 7 doesn't seem to be as popular in general. This year's all mountain skis seem to be just a tad narrower than previous years. Kastle, Atomic, Blizzard press this year suggests just a bit narrower with tapered tips and tails is fine. I just can't find many reviews of the Sin 7. Thoughts?

      Hey Todd,

      It's going to depend what you're looking to get out of your skis. The Sins will be forgiving to ski, while the Blizzards will like to charge and Atomics are generally more "fun". Granted that's a huge overview, but feel free to contact me if you have any more questions or would like to work one-on-one.


      I have a question on sizing. At 5'7" and 150lbs I fall in between a 172 and 180. What do you recommend as a solid AT/backcountry touring ski?

      Hey Ben,

      You could go with the 172 or the 180 cm in the Sin 7, it really depends on your skiing style and experience level. The 172 cm will be more nimble and quicker edge to edge while the 180 cm will want to make larger turns and float better in powder. The Sin 7 is a little heavy for a touring ski but would be a good resort ski with the occasional trip to the sidecountry or backcountry. Feel free to contact me directly to further discuss what size will be best for you.


      Expert Gearhead


      Anyone have any thoughts on this ski for the East Coast. I live in VT and am pretty picky with the days I ski (i.e. primarily after it snows), but sometimes beggars can't be choosers. It gets hard here and no way to avoid it. I don't care how this ski skis ice or carves trenches. I want it to handle firm conditions adequately, but be great at skiing trees and have enough float for the once in a blue moon deep day.

      Hey Daniel,

      The Sin 7 would make a great all around ski for Vermont and East Coast conditions. It is considered one of the most versatile skis in the Rossignol line-up. The poplar wood core keeps the weight down and gives them good maneuverability and they are wide enough at 98 mm to float in those rare powder days. Plus the Powder Turn Rocker reduces the 'tip flap' on hardpack and variable conditions. Great choice for your needs in my opinion. Feel free to shoot me any additional questions on the Sin 7 or other Rossignol skis directly.


      Expert Gearhead


      I demoed this year's Sin 7 (188cm) in Maine last season at a Rossi demo day. I had these on everything from the typical Ice Coast groomers to deeper stuff in the woods, and they felt amazing in all conditions. I liked them much better than the Soul 7s for an all-around ski. It seemed to have the combination of being floaty and surfy in powder, but then it stiffened up nicely when pointing it down a steep groomer.