Marker Griffon ID Ski Bindings 2020

$229.00

Select Color
  • WHT

  • BLK


Select Brake Width (mm)
  • 110

  • 90


 
 

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Marker Griffon ID Ski Bindings 2020

THE MOST WIDELY TRUSTED ALPINE BINDING IN THE SKI WORLD.

DIN Range: 4-13 // Weight: 1016g per binding // Standing Height: 22mm

ISO 5355 // GripWalk // WTR Compatible

The Marker Griffon ID is the most popular set of bindings mounted to a pair of skis today. The Griffon ID's wide platform makes wider skis (skis over 76mm underfoot) more responsive edge to edge while still providing a precise feeling for the skier. The Griffon's compact design doesn't hinder the flex of the skis as much as many other bindings out there, so you are able to get maximum flex out of your skis. The Marker Griffon is a great option for a variety of ski applications; All-Mountain, Freeride and Freestyle.  The Griffon ID looks a little different performs the same, except it is just able to accept any Ski Boot. The awesome inner workings have made the Griffon the choice binding for many skiers.  

With today's most popular skis, chances are you are going to be selecting the Griffon with a 110mm brake width.  We recommend getting a brake width equal to the waist of your skis or greater, but not more than 20mm wider.  This will vary from ski to ski and the brakes can be stretched slightly to accomodate wider waist widths.  The Griffon for the most part has gone unchanged since its inception.  The Griffon ID is able to accomodate any boot sole from your standard ski boot, WTR, Grip Walk or AT.  Any questions give us a call - 617.227.7770 or send us an email.

FAQ:

Is there a big difference between the regular (old) Griffon and the Griffon ID?

• Yes, The big difference has to do with the AFD (Anti-Friction Device) plate, the Griffon ID is compatible with regular boot sole lugs (which have been around forever and most people currently have), Alpine Touring soles, Grip Walk and even WTR – though it’s not marketed that way.  The first generation Griffon can only take regular Ski Boot lugs ISO 5355.  The reason to go Griffon ID is for the future, most boots are moving away from 5355 to Grip Walk, old Griffon’s 2016 and earlier can’t take new boot sole norms.  Do yourself a favor and go ID, that way you will not be limited in what ski boots you can buy. 

• The toe height adjustment on the Griffon ID is also much easier to use, it’s accesible.  This only makes a difference for those that work in a shop or are adjusting bindings to multiple boots.

Other than that the bindings function exactly the same.  

Why would you go with the Jester ID over the Griffon ID?

First reason is DIN setting, if you’re changing your DIN setting after a shop sets and you set them above a 10, then the Jester ID makes more sense – ideally you want to be in the middle of the DIN Range.  Other reason is metal, the Jester ID has metal components where the Griffon ID does not – not a huge deal, honestly.  The only times we’ve seen Griffon’s break is when they have flown off a roof rack or been on a roof rack that’s too tall for the garage – opps.

Last reason is color, the Jester looks seriously awesome.

How do I pick the correct brake width?

Depends on the waist width of your skis and honestly the length of your ski boot – big boots may need to go with a wider brake.  The 90 mm brake will fit waist widths up to 95 mm, the 110 mm brake will fit up to 115 mm waisted skis – This all depends on the sidecut of the ski however, if a ski has a deep sidecut you may need to go with a wider brake than you may think.  All brakes can be stretched a bit, the brake may get hung up the first couple times but after that it’ll be smooth sailing.  Any questions, just give us a call, or shoot us an email.   

Two Piece Heel

Material: Glass Fibre Reinforced Plastic

Designed by: Marker // Built by: Marker, Czech Republic Factory

TLDR: The world's most popular ski binding, keeps you in when you're sending it, releases you when you go down.

 
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