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Easton Velocity V9E Junior Grip Hockey Stick

Easton Velocity V9E Junior Grip Hockey Stick

$199.99$239.99
Product Code: easv9egstkjr
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DescriptionBlade ChartSizing GuideReviewsQ&AVideo360 ViewColor Chart

Easton Velocity V9E Junior Grip Hockey Stick

Blade:

  • NEW: HYPERTOE Tapered rib design to increase velocity off the toe
  • NEW: Segmented blade core with Airex foam for improved response and feel
  • Multi-Rib Construction for consistent performance
  • Uni-carbon blade with 3K woven wrap
  • Micro-Bladder blade design

Shaft:

  • Tuned Shaft Flex Profile for a lower kick-point, storing more energy in the taper
  • Compression molded uni-carbon shaft
  • Fused two-piece construction
  • Elliptical taper section
  • Grip Coating
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Easton Hockey Stick Blade Pattern Chart - 2013 II

Easton E3 Hall Blade, Easton Hall Curve, Easton Taylor Hall Pattern, Easton Sakic Curve Easton E4 Cammalleri Blade, Easton Cammalleri Curve, Easton Mike Cammalleri Pattern Easton E5 Getzlaf Blade, Easton Getzlaf Curve, Easton Ryan Getzlaf Pattern Easton E7 Iginla Blade, Easton Iginla Curve, Easton Jarome Iginla Pattern Easton E28 Blade, E28 Easton Curve, Easton E28 Pattern Easton E36 Blade Pattern, E36 Easton Curve, Easton E36 Pattern

Easton Hockey Stick Blade Pattern Chart - 2013 II, E3 Hall, E4 Cammalleri, E5 Getzlaf, E6 Parise, E7 Iginla, E9 Heatley, E28, E36
Easton Velocity V9E Junior Grip Hockey Stick
$199.99
By Richard from New jersey on October 31, 2013
What is the difference between the V9E and the V9?
By Jeremiah at HockeyGiant.com on October 31, 2013

Answer:
The only substantial difference is the taper of the shaft, which affects the kick-point of the stick. The V9E has an elliptical taper, which produces a low kick-point, and is what you would find in the former Easton Stealth line of sticks. The V9 has a standard shaft taper, which produces a mid kick-point, and is what you would find on the former Easton Mako line of sticks.

By Whitney from New York on November 20, 2013
I am thinking of getting the 40 flex stick for my daughter who is about 5'1' and 110 lbs. Would the 40 flex be good for her size and weight?
By Customer Service on November 20, 2013

Answer:
Thank you for your question. The 40 Flex is actually a youth flex and it should have been split out from the Junior stick and been given its own product page and price. Our mistake! The 40 flex option is shorter than the Junior 45 and 50 Flex, so it would be too short for your daughter. Since she is 5'1", she's actually at the top end of the junior height range, so you may even need to add a small extender for an extra inch or so, depending on the way she skates/handles her stick.

That being said, a 45 flex should work for her. Though, if she is relatively strong for her age/gender, 50 flex may be a better choice. In the event that you need to add an extender, the flex rating will drop as the stick is lengthened, making the stick more flexible, perhaps too flexible if you choose the 45 flex.

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