Skimo Co

Fischer Transalp 105 CTI Ski

$899.95 $719.98

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We expect a lot out of the modern powder ski. Sublime performance when the cold smoke stacks up, but capable of handling the ice luge back to the parking lot at the end of a long day. Luckily, Fischer has your back in the Transalp 105 CTI. Constructed from a paulownia wood core with carbon stringers, and featuring a generously rockered shovel, the Transalp CTI 105 is pure bliss in champagne powder. It is energetic and powerful, responding when you open up for GS turns should you please.

When the snow firms up, the titinal reinforced underfoot and flatter tail will get you back to the parking lot with confidence, and provide stability underfoot when conditions are less than ideal. Also, the sintered bases will stave off core shots on thin spring exits. Whether you are looking to round out your quiver with a charge-y powder plank, or prefer a wider daily driver, the Fischer Transalp 105 CTI should be on your shortlist.

  • Paulownia Woodcore with Carbon Stingers gives the Transalp 105 CTI a lively feel.
  • Shaped TI 0.5 provides stiffness and stability underfoot - this is a powerful ski.
  • Tour Rocker to help keep your tips up for when conditions get deep.
  • Air Tec construction helps keep the weight down for more laps.
  • Sandwich Sidewall Construction for confidence in firm snow.
  • Sintered bases soak up wax and will stand the test of time.
Lengths (cm) 164, 171, 178, 185
convert to ounces
1470g [171]
1580g [178]
1680g [185]
Weight (pair) 2940g [171]
3160g [178]
3360g [185]
Sidecut   138-104-124 [164]
138-104-124 [171]
139-105-124 [178]
140-106-125 [185]
Turn Radius   19m [164]
20m [171]
22m [178]
23m [185]
Skin Fix   Z-hook tip, standard tail
Specs Verified Yes
Profile   Tip Rocker, titanal reinforced underfoot, flatter tail
Shape   Rockered tip, generous sidecut, flat tail
Construction   Carbon-Stringers, Air Tec, Sandwich Sidewall Construction, Sintered Bases, Shaped TI
Core   Paulownia Woodcore
Skimo Co Says
Usage Lap after lap of Mid-Winter cold smoke
Notes Titanal plate adds stiffness
Bottom Line Alpine performance for hard-chargers
Compare to other High-fat Skis

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Questions & Reviews

Question from Zachary H
I am between this, the QST Echo, and the Backland 107. I am primarily looking for a touring ski which will still be fun for the occasional resort day. I mostly enjoy skiing trees and bumps, and I wouldn't describe myself as a super hard charger.

I tend to consider the uphill to be more important because I don't want to feel like I'm out of gas when the downhill is where I need to be the most focused.

I am 5'11"/179 cm and 145 lb, and I am considering the QST at 173 or 181, this at 178, and the backland at 175.

I currently ski and enjoy the feeling of the MTN 96 @ 166 and the QST 92 @ 176, though I prefer the latter for trees and the former for fast(ish) on-piste descents.

How would you compare the three?
Answer from Carlos M
Hi Zachary,

I think you might find a good match with the Backland 107! Both it and the QST Echo will be easy to turn in the trees, nimble and floaty in powder. The Echo is substantially heavier, however, so if you prioritize uphill efficiency, the Backland will give you that, and still be a good downhill performer.

The Fischer ski is stiffer and more traditional feeling, will require a firmer hand on the reigns. It is a great ski, but will be a bit different personality. It is a great damp touring ski at a reasonable weight, but more demanding than the Backland or Echo, and will require more input to turn at lower speeds.
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Question from MT P
Hello Skimo! I'm looking at this and the Pagoda Tour 106. I get the impression that both are rather capable skis for powder and will have little problem in deep snow. Which one do you suppose gets the nod for variable snow conditions (that mythical one ski)? Thanks!
Answer from Gabriel I
Hi MT, the Pagoda Tour will be a more forgiving ski than the Transalp. So, I think the answer depends on your skiing style. If you prefer a stiffer platform and driving your skis almost all of the time you might prefer the Transalp. The Pagoda Tour will accept a wider range of skier input, and let you noodle around if you please.
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Question from Michael Ellis
What is the difference between these and the Hannibals other than a little less width in the waist?
Answer from Emmett I

The Transalp CTI has more metal in it and thus is damper and heavier than the Hannibal. More like an alpine ski, while the Hannibal is a more classic touring ski.
Answer from Ovrthhills
Thanks for the answer. According to the weights listed they are about the same for equivalent length so I thought the the Transalp CTI might be the successor.
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Model: Transalp 105 CTI Ski

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