Describes with words and helpful photos, how to protect your rope.
8.5mm Tango 50m
Rope specifically for multi-pitch climbing
- use as half or twin rope
- on rock
Greater longevity and ease of use:
- UltraSonic Finish: the core and the sheath are bonded together at the rope ends by an ultrasonic process called UltraSonic Finish; gives greater durability and avoids frayed ends
- ClimbReady coil: specific coil makes the rope ready for use; helps the user avoid initial uncoiling mistakes and increases longevity
More effective belaying:
- diameter facilitates the use of various belay devices
- Middle Mark: indicates the middle of the rope to facilitate maneuvers
- EverFlex treatment: special thermal treatment stabilizes the core strands and improves consistency; offers excellent grip and consistent handling over time
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|Weight|| 47.0 g/m|
5.180 lbs / 2350 g
|Diameter (millimeters)||8.5 mm|
|Length (meters)||50 m|
|UIAA Falls (Single / Half / Twin)||- / 10 / 28|
|Dynamic Elongation (Single / Half / Twin)||- / 31.0 % / 30.0 %|
|Static Elongation (Single / Half / Twin)||- / 8.5 % / 7.0 %|
|Impact Force (Single / Half / Twin)||- / 6.60 kN / 9.90 kN|
|Sheath Proportion (%)||39.0 %|
|Sheath Slippage (mm)|||
|Rope End Marker||None|
|Certification||CE, EN, UIAA|
A long but informative video, talks about all the features of Petzl Dynamic ropes in details.
Warning: This video is dubbed in English. If you're getting antsy, skip to section 7:40-8:15 for one of the most interesting parts, where they show a hardware specific camera inspection.
A checklist helping you monitor your rope health, helping to know when to retire your rope.
Helpful instruction for inspecting Petzl Rope.
Field of application, inspection and precautions for use of Petzl Rope with instructional pictures.
A pictoral representation of UIAA-101 and EN-892 standards for ropes.
The UIAA equipment standard provides a baseline for equipment performance in a test lab under controlled conditions on new equipment. Although these test conditions are relevant to the conditions encountered climbing, conditions encountered at the crags and the condition of the equipment are equally important. This recommendation from the UIAA member federation The British Mountaineering Council (BMC) provides vital equipment information that is NOT explicitly addressed in the standard, particularly failure modes of the equipment and recommendations for the use, inspection, maintenance, and retirement of equipment.