Can somebody help me identify this board? (More pictures in comments)

Well.... All I can tell is that it seems to be a more all-mountain or powder board based on the fact that the nose seems way longer than the tail. Of course that could just be the stance or the angle of the picture, but that's all I have to go on. It doesn't change the effectiveness of the board on groomers but I'm just pointing it out.

Obviously it's an older model by several years. The design just seems super dated to me and the bindings very cheap.

Also [very] important to note is that those bindings are step-ins, not regular strap-ins. I don't know what your experience with riding is (or where you ride), but step-ins can be more of a nuisance than strap-ins. The main difference is in the name, that you literally step in to the binding and those prongs on each side latch up and into your boot. To release it, you need to press down the latches on the outside of each binding and simultaneously lift your foot out as you do it. It seems more cumbersome by the description than it actually is.

However, when it's super cold/icy/frigid/east-coasty out there, it can be a bitch to have to do that all day long (talking from experience with rentals when I first started). Also, it's not as secure as strap-ins because any really bad fall can cause your boots to release (similar to what happens to skis) which you really don't want happening on a snowboard. It's also easy to feel like you stepped in securely without realizing that one side of the boot isn't in, so it's something you need to be careful of when you're strapping in (stepping in?) at the top of a trail. Overall, strap-ins are way more secure and widespread than step-ins and generally are easier to assuredly get in and out of.

Considering they're step-ins, it also means you need boots that are made for step-in bindings as any regular boot won't do. Step-in boots have holes on the sides of the sole that facilitate this mechanism, so that's another specific purchase you're going to have to make if you don't already have it. Those holes also hark back to what I said earlier with difficulty on frigid days - they can also fill up with snow/ice just from walking and then make it a bit more difficult to securely step in to each latch. After a very quick look through Burton's current line of boots and bindings, they don't have any kind of step-in bindings or boots on sale. I haven't looked at anyone else's site.

Having said all that, $90 is a great price for a snowboard. If it's your first board, it's not a bad price and it will still leave you with plenty of money left over to either buy step-in boots (most likely on ebay or the likes), or to buy cheap strap-in bindings which gives you all the freedom in the world to pick which boots you want. Ride makes very solid bindings for relatively cheap, but these days, most companies have solid builds at all price ranges.

Sorry for the ridiculously long post, hope it helps.

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