What water temp is a 4 3 wetsuit good for?
Wetsuit Thickness & Temperature Guide
|Water Temp Range (°F)||Water Temp Range (°C)||Wetsuit Thickness|
|58°- 63°||14° – 17°||3/2 mm – 4/3 mm|
|52°- 58°||11° – 14°||4/3 mm – 5/4/3 mm|
|43°- 52°||6° – 11°||5/4 mm – 5/4/3 mm|
|42° and below||6° and below||6/5 mm +|
What temperature is a 3 2 wetsuit good for?
Flatlock seams do allow water to seep in which is why 3/2 suits with flatlock seams work best in 68 degrees F temps and up. Meanwhile, sealed seams are more watertight than flatlock but not as leakproof as sealed and taped. Sealed seams also allow you to be in 62 degrees F & up temps.
What is a 3 2 wetsuit?
A 3/2 wetsuit combines two different neoprene thicknesses: 3mm torso – 2mm arms and legs. 6/5/4 mm.
How do you size yourself for a wetsuit?
Sizing for Full Wetsuits and Springsuits:
- Height and chest are the most important measurements.
- Measure your chest at the widest point, with the tape gently snug.
- Regarding length, it’s generally OK if the suit is a little on the long side.
- If in between two sizes, take the larger size.
Is a 4 3 wetsuit too warm?
4/3 mm wetsuit: water temperatures around 12~15°C A 4/3 mm is most often classified as an all-season wetsuit rather than a full winter wetsuit, but for southern Europe, this is the perfect wetsuit to wear all winter. So location and water temperatures play a big role in defining the perfect winter wetsuit for you.
What size is a size 3 wetsuit?
Junior Wetsuit Size Chart
|XSmall||3’6″ – 3’9″ (110 – 120cm)||20.5″ – 22.5″ (52 – 57.1cm)|
|Small||3’9″ – 4’3″ (120 – 130cm)||22.5″- 24.5″ (57.1 – 62.2cm)|
|Medium Short||4’3″ – 4’6″ (130 – 140cm)||24″-26″ (60.9 – 66cm)|
|Medium||4’6″ – 4’9″ (140 – 148cm)||25.5″-27″ (64.7 – 68.6cm)|
Is the Tumo wetsuit worth it?
The Tumo is warm and durable, with common feedback that it is a little less flexible than some of the performance suits out there but then again it still looks and feels new after multiple seasons. This is similar feedback to Patagonia’s Yulex wetsuits.
What is the difference between the hoplite and the Tumo?
The main difference between the two is that the Tumo has a frontzip chest entry and the Hoplite a backzip. The Tumo is warm and durable, with common feedback that it is a little less flexible than some of the performance suits out there but then again it still looks and feels new after multiple seasons.
What is the difference between Matuse and geoprene?
Their point of difference has always been their limestone-based geoprene, which compared to standard petroleum based neoprene, Matuse claims is 30% warmer, 30% lighter, dries faster and ultimately last longer because of the water that isn’t absorbed into the rubber.