Park City, UT

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27 thoughts on “Park City, UT

  1. Carson June 20, 2017 / 10:36 pm

    Does anyone know how to access flat iron lift from a road?

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    • Peter Landsman June 21, 2017 / 7:34 am

      It’s in The Colony which is private with a 24-hour gatehouse. Best bet is walking the mid-mountain trail to get there.

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  2. Carson July 27, 2017 / 4:11 pm

    Was the Tombstone HSQ reused somewhere else?

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  3. Erik November 3, 2017 / 7:14 pm

    I think you forgot something. In your pics of First Time and Eagle, what you didn’t post is 3 Kings Double. Also, are there pics of Prospector Express, one of 2 yan high-speeds in Utah?

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    • Cooper December 19, 2017 / 3:27 pm

      Unless someone else took the photos you might be right.

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    • Carson June 16, 2018 / 1:15 pm

      I think there is a photo of prospecter but I’m not sure I will try to post the photo on here

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  4. Ryan May 28, 2018 / 8:13 pm

    what ended up happening to the HSQ King Kong Express that was replaced with a HSS in 2015?

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    • Billy B May 28, 2018 / 8:36 pm

      It was relocated and became the new Motherlode Express. Tower foundations and tubes from the old CTEC lift were reused on the new Doppelmayr six pack, while the crossarms were used on the Motherlode.

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  5. Cooper July 5, 2018 / 9:47 pm

    Do you mean “High meadow express”? Nice to see the new lifts on the spreadsheets!

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  6. Carson July 6, 2018 / 7:32 pm

    Stearns -roger lift was the old thaynes lift

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  7. Peter Danis August 26, 2018 / 8:32 pm

    Any news on when they might add those upper mountain lifts above Flat Iron and Dreamcatcher?

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  8. reaperskier December 1, 2018 / 7:56 am

    Are there any pictures of the crescent quad?

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  9. Carson January 31, 2019 / 8:34 pm

    So there is a rumor that the old gondola mid station still has the phb hall gondola stuff like drives and cabins

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  10. carson March 10, 2019 / 4:56 pm

    What was Green horn replaced with?

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  11. Maxwell Uguccioni April 8, 2019 / 7:36 pm

    Do all the Garaventa CTEC high speed six packs have Leitner grips?

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    • Max Hart April 8, 2019 / 8:10 pm

      Nope. Garaventa CTEC detachables use Garaventa detachable technology. They are similar in that they resemble eachother and operate almost the same, but they aren’t the same grips.

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    • themav April 8, 2019 / 8:16 pm

      No, it is a Garaventa design, specifically the AK400. CTEC used four different Garaventa grip designs from 1990-2004. The first/second is the AK4.0/AK4.1, which was seen commonly on High-speed quad lifts they built. For their 6 pack lifts, they must’ve felt they needed a heavier duty grip, so this one was used. When the Stealth III terminal design came out, the Garaventa AK460 grips replaced all of the earlier grips, and were used until CTEC’s detachable designs were phased out by Doppelmayr in 2004.

      Liked by 1 person

      • themav April 8, 2019 / 11:43 pm

        OOPS, I mis-typed slightly. The Stealth II PCMR six packs have the Garaventa AK 680 grip (NOT the 400). The AK400 and 460 came later (with Stealth III/2000).

        Liked by 1 person

        • Maxwell Uguccioni April 9, 2019 / 7:43 pm

          What’s the difference with the AK-400 and the Agamatic grips?

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        • themav April 9, 2019 / 10:54 pm

          Doppelmayr has become as large as they are today mainly because they have taken over several companies in the past.

          Agamatic was an Italian lift manufacturer, which designed and manufactured their own lifts before being bought out by Doppelmayr. The Agamatic grip was one such product. The Agamatic grips are offered primarily because they are a single position grip, which is in contrast to the DT series grips, which are dual position. The DT grips are an original Doppelmayr design.

          Garaventa was a Swiss lift manufacturer, who is best known in North America for supplying parts on CTEC’s detachable lifts. In 1993 Garaventa purchased CTEC, creating Garaventa CTEC. CTEC’s lift designs were quite different from anything Garaventa, with the main thing being that CTEC used Garaventa’s detachable grips, including the AK-400 and 460, which visually look like Agamatic grips, and are both single position grips.

          Doppelmayr acquired both of these firms. Agamatic first, Garaventa second. With Doppelmayr acquiring Garaventa, this meant that Garaventa CTEC and Doppelmayr USA needed to merge, forming Doppelmayr CTEC in 2002. With this, most of CTEC’s detachable products were phased out, although the fixed grip designs lasted longer, and Doppelmayr USA fixed grip installations are still different from the worldwide Doppelmayr fixed-grip product. Because of this, Garaventa grip designs haven’t been seen on a new North American installation since Collins at Alta was completed in 2004. Everything since then (except for the new D-Line which has it’s own grips and terminals) has been Uni-G/GS with either DT grips, or the Agamatic grips.

          I think this has created some confusion because new lifts were built by essentially the same company with very similiar grips, leading to some thinking the Agamatic grip is a rebranded AK-460. It is not. Garaventa grips, including the AK-400/460, can still be found on MCS-series detachable lifts. No such installation has occurred in North America, however.

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    • themav April 10, 2019 / 1:19 pm

      According to a timeline document I have, it was removed in 1998.

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