Purple Haze by Grace. Back in the early days of surfing the guys and girls that knew what speed was about wanted harder rails and V bottoms. Speed, glide and 1 fin. No pumping, no flailing of arms, speed, glide and pure stoke.
|6'6||20 3/8||2 5/8||37.9L|
|7'4||21 1/2||2 3/4||47.8L|
|7'6||21 5/8||2 7/8||51.9L|
|7'8||21 3/4||3/4 3||55.8L|
|8'6||22 1/4||1/4 3||67.4L|
|9'0||22 3/4||3 1/8||71.9L|
Double concave V tail for rail to rail and speed
Standard flat rocker for small waves
Full down rails front and rear. Flatter rail line for increased speed when turning
Retro Nose. Paddles great. The diamond tail is reasonably pulled in to give hold and drive if hollow
Box + rail fins
PU construction by Euroglass. The “P” gets its name from both the resin and the foam: polyester resin and the “U” comes from polyurethane foam . PU is the traditional surfboard construction since foam core surfboards were invented. It is still the most widely used construction method today. PU is often incorrectly referred to as “fiberglass” construction – the reason this is incorrect is because the same exact fiberglass cloth is used in both PU and Epoxy construction types, it’s the foam core and resin that soaks into the fiberglass cloth (and foam) that differ. While PU construction is generally slightly heavier and isn’t quite as strong as Epoxy construction, it tends to have a more reliable and predictable feeling whilst surfing. This is due primarily to a slower flex pattern and denser foam than epoxy construction, which basically causes less “surprises” and more predictability while surfing, especially when making hard or sharp turns. PU construction tends to be more naturally conducive to color work, especially translucent resin tints. PU is also a bit less sensitive to water infiltration and heat than epoxy construction.