SR 100

Stöckli SR 100

Brand
Stöckli
Model
SR 100
Category
Touring
Weight
1910 gr
Waist
98.6 mm
Tested length
182 cm
Year
2014

Explore ski touring in Norway:



SFI (Ski Flex Index) 

5
5
5
4
3
Fri Flyt overall rating of Stöckli SR 100:

7 / 10

Hard snow:
8 / 10
Soft snow:
7 / 10
Weight:
7 / 10
Technical info:
Swiss Stöckli doesn´t compromise, and even when they create light touring skis they insist on having a sandwich construction reinforced with metal. This makes it relatively heavy in this company. SR 100 has long sidecut, wide tips and little rocker in front. Many people think that Stöckli skis are very stiff. This is not true when it comes to most of their freeride skis. They are soft in front and medium-soft from the waist and towards the back.

On snow:
Stöckli rarely win the ski tests in Fri Flyt, but this is not because we think they make bad skis. On the contrary, they are always smooth to maneuver, extremely solid on hard snow and they handle uneven surfaces well. Where they perhaps don´t quite hit the mark is the geometry. SR 100 is too narrow and has a sidecut that is too long to be a super skidder in powder, at the same time as it is somewhat soft for icy couloirs. And as already mentioned, they are not particularly light. However, if you ride the SR 100 on a warm spring day, you´re up for a treat.


SR 100

Technical data:

Measured length
182 cm
Flex (relative stiffness)
SFI 55543
Brand
Stöckli
Model
SR 100
Produced
Switzerland
Available lengths
166, 174, 190
Contact length
136 cm
Rocker tail
10 cm
Rocker nose
36 cm
Side cut
147 cm
Taper tail
10 cm
Taper tip
25 cm
Setback (true center to narrowest point)
11 cm
Tested mounting point (true center to boot center)
12.5 cm
Max tail width
122.3 mm
Min waist width
98.6 mm
Max nose width
135.5 mm
Side cut radius
21.1 mR
Width difference nose vs. tail
13.2 mm
Surface area (one ski)
2000 cm2
Weight
1910 gr
Relative weight
0.95 gr/cm2
Hight tail tip
15 mm
Hight nose tip
48 mm
Angle tail tip
25°
Angle nose tip
28°
Height of camber
5 mm

This sequence of numbers indicates stiffness. Each number corresponds to a part of the ski, from tail to tip. 5 equals the average
for this part and length of the ski. Lower values indicate softer skis, higher values stiffer.