Rossignol Ski Boots

Sensor Technology You may notice that many of Rossignol's boots in their line up have the word Sensor in them. Sensor refers to the width of hard plastic outer shell of the boot, or the last, which varies between different models of boots. It also refers to technology that Rossignol has developed over the years from studies on energy transfer to further improve their ski boot design. This sensor technology focuses the design of the ski boot shell towards creating contact with your foot's balance receptor points (your big toe, little toe, and heel) for ultimate control of your boots, which leads to ultimate control of your skis.

The number (or lack thereof) after Sensor in the name of the boot will refer to the last of the boot. Those without a number have a last of 104mm, and the Sensor2 models have a last of 102mm. There will be a number after that in the product name as well, which is the flex of the boot. For example, the Rossignol Experience Sensor 110 Ski Boot would have a last of 104mm and a flex of 110. Rossignol makes it so simple!

Rossignol's boots would be a great fit for most anyone from beginners all the way up to experts (who have wider feet) because of their forgiving lasts and great variety of flexes. Many of Rossignol's boots are geared towards all-mountain performance, including the Synergy, Alias, and Sensor lines. Rossignol even has multiple lines of boots for women, which feature the same great Sensor technology, called the Kiara which also come in a good variety of flexes to try and cater to everyone. Of course, Rossignol also makes hardcore boots specifically for racers, with low-volume fits and high flex indexes, meaning nowhere near as comfortable as the rest of their line! But with such high-performance technologies in their super high-end racing boots, much of that technology trickles down into their lines of boots for us mere mortals who don't want to have aching feet.