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4.375 1 5 0
4.375
8 VOTES

The Burton Flying V (2010) is a more expensive board, priced at close to five hundred dollars.

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Pros

lots of pop for gaining air off of natural features

1 agrees

good flexibility and reaction to the rider's movements

1 agrees

handles a fair amount of abuse without showing signs of wear

1 agrees

easy to get up to speed in a short time

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despite flex, maintains good stability and avoids "wobble"

1 agrees

good balance from front to back, makes switching easy

1 agrees

excellent carving ability on most surfaces

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Cons

has a hard time in spring slush

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Edit

 

The Burton Flying V (2010) is a more expensive board, priced at close to five hundred dollars. Despite its hefty price, the board only comes in two sizes, 154 and 157, so it is not suitable for many consumers. The Burton Flying V (2010) is built with pressure distribution edges, lightning bolts and Burton's specialized channel to provide the snowboarder with a board that can handle aggressive freestyling, speed, and crisp turns. For an instinctual detailed response the Burton Flying V (2010) is built with 10:45 sidewalls and Triax Response Fiberglass. The base is a sintered base, the flex directional, and the core made up of a Dualzone EGD, Negative Core Profile and Burton's Super Fly Core. The manufacturer does not recommend any specific bindings or boots to go with this board.

Features
  • Flying V Shape
  • Dualzone EGD
  • Negative Core Profile
  • Super Fly Core
  • Carbon I-Beam
  • Triax Response Fiberglass
  • Sintered Base
  • Elliptical Kicks and Twin Shape
  • Infinite Ride Tuning
  • 10:45 Sidewalls
  • Grip & Rip Edge Tune
  • Pressure Distribution Edges
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