freeride

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freeride

(ˈfriːˌraɪd)
n
a style of skiing, snowboarding, or mountain biking with no set rules
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
References in periodicals archive ?
These avalanche airbags are designed for fast backcountry skiing along with aggressive freeriding. New acquisitions have taken place in the avalanche airbags marketplace, as new companies are entering the market by acquiring avalanche airbags manufacturers.
This freeriding is made possible not only because of the effective American security umbrella, but also because the U.S.
Even in a group of people, dynamics such as freeriding and groupthink (conformity to group norms or decisions) can drive decisions, instead of rigorous debate, questioning and analysis.
Engelberg is a well-known ski resort in the Central region of Switzerland that offers grand panoramic vistas and is known, as well as for its groomed runs, for its challenging off-piste runs that offer freestyle and freeriding fun for skiers and snowboarders.
The federal government's plan to drive down new drug prices will also exacerbate a worldwide freeriding problem, whereby Americans pay a disproportionate share of new drug development costs.
"Freeriding is getting more competitive and less about the friendships," said the 20-year-old skier, who is currently riding full time on the qualifying circuit.
Freeriding is a style of snowboarding or skiing performed on natural, un-groomed terrain, without a set course, goals or rules.
The bodies of the freeriding skiiers who died were found under an avalanche in Courmayeur, Valle d'Aosta, this morning.
Yet they appeared to be freeriding on national literature that justified the history of the marching Japanese army with the intensifying of war.
Social trust ensured that nations were not subject to major freeriding problems and thus enabled welfare states to develop and remain fiscally sustainable (Bergh and Bjornskov 2011, p.
Owners of trademarks argue that unlicensed merchants are freeriding, profiting from brands built by others.