Skimo Co

Dynafit Superlite 150 Binding

$649.95 $549.95

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We could all use a multi-functional ski binding that is lightweight and simple. Dynafit has the hook-up with the Superlite 150 binding. If you're looking for the simplicity of a race binding, but maybe with just a little more panache, this elegant piece of engineering will end up in your shopping cart. The Superlite 150 is a thoughtfully designed ski touring binding with an adjustable lateral release value that weighs as much (or as little) as a pure race binding. With optional brakes, multiple riser heights, and even a flat-on-ski mode, this binding singlehandedly fulfills a wide niche in the touring community for adaptability and simplicity at a low weight. The heel is entirely metal to help mitigate any breakable parts on the rear of the binding, and it has been built to optimize ramp angle and power transfer. In English, that means you will have more balance and control over your edges on uneven or icy terrain, without straining your quads. The Dynafit Superlite 150 binding is a great choice for fast and light touring, and skiers looking for a binding that can hold up to a variety of missions.

  • Wide lateral release value range of 4-13 for skiers of all sizes and ambitions.
  • Z-6 U Spring sold separately that reduces the fixed forward retention for lighter weight skiers.
  • Two climbing positions let you adapt to the steepness of the terrain via heel rotation.
  • Rotate sideways for a flat-on-ski mode for those long approaches to snag a big line.
  • Optional Superlite brake and heel adjustment plate let you customize for different usages.
  • Ice breaker pins clear ice and debris out of toe sockets with a quick rotation.
  • Included crampon adapter (+5g) works with all Dynafit style ski crampons.
  • Included leash ring is mounted under the toe or can be thrown away (-2g).
convert to ounces
Weight (pair) 320g
Boot Compatibility   Tech
Brakes (mm)   Accessory 75, 90, 105
BSL Adjustment   Accessory plates
Riser Heights   2 + flat [no brake]
1 [w/ brakes]
Vertical Release   8, 6 available separately
Lateral Release   4-13
Crampon Ready   Included option
Specs Verified Yes
Materials   Aluminium with steel pins
Skimo Co Says
Usage Speed touring, ski mountaineering, even racing
Notes Superior lateral elasticity for the weight class
Bottom Line Compelling feature set at an extraordinarily low weight
Compare to other Lean Bindings

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Questions & Reviews

Question from Drew T
I like this binding a lot, it's very low profile, rotates easily, and this might just be in my head by I like being low down to the ski for powder skiing, it's a nice feel. I have a pair of these that have been through a lot of wear and tear and the heel risers are starting to flop around all the time. Last season was tolerable but this season they fall down/back so much (from high riser to medium) I just give up and skin without the riser up, which is a bear breaking trail in powder.

It appears that resistance is provided by a small spring under the riser inside of the U spring. Can I replace this spring, or take it out and bend some more shape into it? It looks like the spring, which is a single piece of thin steel, is held in place by tabs on its four corners and I don't want to start bending these tabs to extract it without asking first.
Answer from jbo
Hi Drew, that's getting some good use! This is the first report I've seen of wearing out the spring plate (I rarely rotate the binding, let alone use the high riser). Without disassembling one, I bet you could flip over that plate to restore it. Happy to investigate via a warranty case if you'd like as well (send an email to
Answer from Drew T
Hey jbo I flipped the spring over and the riser flaps have some nice firm resistance now and I think they are going to stay up during steep skinning now. Disassembly was pretty easy with the right tools so I'll share here in case anyone else runs into this.

- Remove the little retainer plate that covers the bend of the U spring with a 2mm allen
- Knock the U spring back (4 lb sledge worked great) and then pry it back with a screwdriver until the pin through the riser flap is uncovered
- use a thin punch to tap the pin out then pull it out the other side with pliers
- remove the spring and flip it over, now it's nice and convex facing up
- the only tricky part was re-inserting the pin. I finally found the easy way to do this: clamp the riser plate into place in it's machined groove with a C-style clamp so you can look through and see the holes align, then set the binding on its side on a 2x4 to give resistance and tap the pin into place
- put the rest back together. I just tapped the U-spring back into place with the sledge
Answer from Drew T
The spring can be removed and flipped over once the riser flap is removed
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Question from Madison B
Any knowledge on what screws are required to attach brakes to these?
Answer from Gabriel I
Hi Madison, that'd be the Superlite 150 Brake Screw Set.
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Question from Jiří K
Is there any difference between model except colors? Why different price?
Thank you very much!
Answer from jbo
Hi Jiří, the difference is just in the anodization (color). The blue is no longer made.
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Question from Nathan Miller
How well do these bindings drive larger and wider skis (>185cm and >100mm)? I am comparing these with the ATK Haute 10.

I am 6'3" and 195 lbs, so a larger human.
Answer from Carlos M
Hi Nathan, I think the Superlites would certainly be capable on big skis in powder conditions as long as the fixed vertical release value of 8 is sufficient for your needs. If you're hoping to ski aggressively in more variable snow, I would step up to a more substantial binding. The Haute Route 10 is a great option as it offers adjustable vertical release up to 10 as well as ATK's Cam Release heel system which should make for more consistent release values.
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Hubert (used product regularly)
I've used crampons with these bindings twice, and both times one of the crampon receptors broke - they are made of thin metal that can't handle the shearing forces (I heard anecdotally this is a common problem with these bindings).

After the first time, Skimo sent me replacement receptors that I mounted. The second time, I had to abort a trip, and now I have no confidence in using these bindings in the conditions I purchased them for anymore - light alpine trips & ski traverses with occasional icy conditions.

I'll have to replace them with something else - ATK? - but given the high cost, and having been a 20+ year Dynafit user, I'm very disappointed in the quality; this is a design flaw that should have shown up in testing. Besides the crampon issue, I've been very happy with the binding.
Reply from Lrow
Hi Hubert,

Luckily Dynafit reworked the crampon receptors and the bindings are now shipping with a more durable, steel version. We just sent a pair to you, let us know how they work!
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Question from Dave
I'm struggling with the heal rotation. I've had these bindings for 3 seasons now and love the weight, strength and stability they offer. I need help turning the heal piece when loaded up with a pack. They don't offer any loops, holes or other ways to turn the heal piece from flat to riser without bending down... hard or impossible depending on age and flexibility. Any ideas?
Answer from jbo
Hi Dave, we love them too! Unfortunately, they were not designed with any ability to turn the heels with a pole, so bending down is going to be the most straightforward method. For what it's worth, I find it easiest to turn if you stride out on one ski and take a knee on the other, which gets your hands pretty close to the heels.
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Question from Marc
Hi! I'm wondering if the brake can be removed from the Superlite 150+ to accomodate a ski larger than 105mm underfoot? Thanks!
Answer from Jeff
Marc, Yes, they just screw on and off easily.
Answer from Marc L
Great, that's what I was understanding from photos but wanted to be sure - thanks for the confirmation Jeff!
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Question from Julián
Hi. I have a pair of dynafit superlite 150 bindings that would like to mount on a pair of head Kore 93 skis.
I don't have the adjustable heel base.
I am a bit concerned about the tight hole pattern in the heel units of superlite 150 and the light structure construction on the head Kore skis( no titanal). I am 170 cm height and weight 80 kg. Would use the skis for steep skiing and ski mountaineering.
What are your thoughts on binding retention with the superlite bindings. On skis wider than 90 mm?
Should I use may be quiver killers to get a stronger mount ?
I have some bad experience with dynafit bindings ripping out the skis.
Answer from Brett S
Thanks for reaching out, Julian. You shouldn't have an issue with binding retention for this ski/binding combination. Unless you want to move the bindings around, quiver killers aren't necessary. We've used this binding with heavier and lighter skis and have felt secure in all situations.
Answer from Julián P
Thanks for your answer. Regards from Patagonia Argentina
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Joel (used product regularly)
binding looks great!
Slightly expensive but overall a nice weight and features.

My frustration comes from the frequency the toe piece gets snow under it, which often prevents even non-locked walk mode. This is super annoying and happens very frequently. I've skied many other toe pieces and this toe suffers from this the most.
Comment on this review:

T ski guide (used product regularly)
I would avoid this binding. Toe piece is finicky to get into and it’s hard to clear the snow from under the springs because it a narrower space so pole tip doesn’t fit under to clear.
Won’t go flat if you use the brakes.
Can’t use the heal risers without reaching down to turn them by hand; try that with an overnight pack on your back. No way to use your pole tips to turn to engage the risers and hard the smack with pole handle to spin the heal piece. One of the springs on my heal risers broke within ten days of use. There are better bindings in this category.
Reply from Ian C
Hi T Ski Guide, sorry to hear you had a poor experience with this binding! I agree with you that the heel piece of this binding is not meant to be rotated with a pole. If you send some photos and a description of the u-spring issue to us at, we can definitely look into a warranty with Dynafit!
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Question from Peter
Just purchased the Z-6 U spring from you and in reviewing articles on the Superlight 150, some are saying that the heel gap (the distance between the rear of the boot and the binding heel unit) should be ~5.5mm, while others are saying the "old standard" 4 mm. Do you have a recommendation? I looked on Dynafit's website and could find no information about this. Thanks very much!
Answer from jbo
Hi Peter, the proper heel gap is 5.5mm. The 4mm is only for Dynafit race bindings like the LTR 105.
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David S (hasn't used product)
Haven't used yet but liking so far. The bindings are light and solid with all the features Im looking for heel lenght adjustment but and optional adjustment plate can be bought. I also like that the heel units are rather easy to rotate and the toe/heel pin delta is only about 5mm.
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Question from Bouarfa

here is the ski set i want to purchase for speed touring and freeride.

Dynafit blacklight 95 184cm
Dynafit superlite 150 +
Scarpa F1 LT

I am 183 cm tall and I weigh 85 Kg, advanced level.

What about this ski set?

right now my equipment for speed touring is
Cho oyu 182cm
Dynafit race manu
Scarpa F1 Carbon
Answer from Tristan M
Hi Bouarfa,

Looks like a great setup! A few thoughts. I noticed that you are coming out of the Scarpa F1. The Scarpa F1 LT has a very different fit. While the F1 has a medium last width and pretty average instep height, the F1 LT is generally pretty low volume, with a narrow last width, and a lower instep height. Also, one more thing to mention. Scarpa states that driving a ski that is wider than 85mm will void the warranty on the F1 LT. Plenty of folks drive skis wider than the 85mm mark using the F1 LT, but something to keep in mind! If you have further questions on boots, I would recommend filling out a Boot Fitter.

Otherwise, the Dynafit Superlite 150 is a great pairing with the Dynafit Blacklight 95. The Blacklight 95 is a stiffer ski, with a wider shovel for deeper snow conditions, as well as good camber underfoot for when things get firm. Based on your dimensions, I would go with the 178cm length.
Answer from Bouarfa M
I have already bought the blacklight 95 184cm because the tip rocker is more longer compared to the Cho oyu 182cm.

Thanks Tristan
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Question from Erin B
Does the blue color match the Dynafit Blacklight 88 W’s ski?
Answer from Brett S
Thanks for your question, Erin. These are a darker blue than the Blacklight 88 W. They do match relatively well with the unisex version of the ski.
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Benski (used product regularly)
Upgraded quiver last year and really enjoying this binding (with brake and adjustment plates). While I wish the stock adjustment plates were > 20mm, it’s not the end of the world and everything else about the setup has been great. With the plate, these drive a 105 Helio just fine. The “more-metal” construction compared to the old Superlite 2.0 is much more satisfying in hand, and very easy to manipulate with poles. No regrets on this purchase.
Comment on this review:

Question from Gary
I have a pair of speed radical mounted on my skis and would like to replace with the Speedlite. Is that possible without moving the mount point? The holes look close but maybe not the same?
Answer from Tristan M
Hi Gary,

Without having the skis in front of me, it is hard to be 100 percent certain. However, based on the differing hole patterns, you will almost certainly need to move your position on the ski going from a Dynafit Speed Radical to the Dynafit Superlite 150.
Answer from Mark W
Hole pattern is different from all previous and current Dynafit screw patterns. If you have multiple Dynafit mechanical jigs, and perhaps too much down time, the pattern can be approximated fairly well.
Answer this question:

Question from James S
Hi there. Any info on what brakes to use for these bindings? Planning on mounting them to Atomic Backland 95’s, if brakes follow dynamite sizing, would 90 or 100mm work?
Answer from Julieana
Hey James,
If you click on the 'superlite brake' hyperlink in this listing it will take you to the dynafit brakes page. You'll want to go with the superlite brake in a 90mm brake width.
Answer from James S
Ahhh, thanks, didn’t see the link ;)
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Zak M (downright abused product)
After having a pair of the older green Superlite bindings on some Zero 85's I was pretty excited to give the redesigned binding a shot. Mounting them on the Dynafit Blacklight 88's first off, I will say that the heel in particular of the new Superlite binding has a certain aura, and certain sex appeal that one just can't simply explain. For a binding that is just over 150g and for the heel to have such a wide range of lateral release adjustment is simply amazing. The heel flap lifts up like a breeze and even though in the Wasatch I rarely turn the heel for flat or to use the second riser when I do need to spin the heel it’s an absolute breeze. The only aspect of the binding I was a bit concerned about much like the previous Superlite model was the seemingly very light and not so robust looking toe piece, but after an entire season of general touring and steep skiing I have had zero issues. Overall, I think the Superlite 150 has hit the sweet spot in the “lean” binding category for skiers who are looking for a very light and durable binding with the ability to adjust lateral release values.
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Question from Adam L
Do these have the same mounting hole patterns as the newest model Dynafit Low-tech 105 bindings?
Answer from Jeremy L
Thanks for the question, Adam. They share the same toe pattern but different heels. Here is a link to an article that goes into that a bit more. Hope this helps.
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eric (downright abused product)
At first I thought the tiny little toe piece was not going to lock and unlock easily. Now after using the binding all season in all snow types I have found that the toe not only is easy to step in and out of but the lock mechanism is easy to use as well. The heel has been very simple with tons of riser options. I found rotation of the heel to be easy to rotate even with the RV value being set at 10. Making the change between flipping the flap and using higher risers very easy. With skiing in all snow the binding has been secure and reliable with no pre-releases to date. The older superlites left a little to be desired but the current 150 has hit the mark between weight and functionality. Giving you the best of both worlds.
Reply from Mark W
Compared to the Speed binding of a few years ago, the toe lever is an improvement.
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Model: Superlite 150 MPN: 48855

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