Marmot Windridge SS Shirt

Specs

Weight 8 oz / 226.8 g
Main Material 100% Polyester Jersey 4.0 oz / yd

Manufacturer's Description

Visit Marmot's Windridge SS Shirt page.

Retailers' Descriptions

Here's what other sites are saying:

As you charge up the hot, dusty trail, you're focused on your goal and not how you're feeling when you're wearing the lightweight Marmot Men's Windridge Short-Sleeve Shirt. This lightweight top's mesh panels help provide cooling ventilation, while the jersey knit fabric wicks moisture and dries quickly when you finally reach the breezy ridge at the top of the trail.

- Backcountry.com

On Sale. Marmot Men's Windridge SS Top FEATURES of the Marmot Men's Windridge Short Sleeve Top Lightweight, Breathable, Quick-Drying Performance Knit Fabric Ultraviolet Protection Factor (UPF) 50 Quick-Drying and Wicking Mesh Panels for Breathability Flat-locked Seams for Added Comfort Tag-Free Neckline Reflectivity

- Moosejaw

Great for hitting the gym or layering on the trail - the men's Windridge SS from Marmot is crafted of lightweight, moisture-wicking and quick drying polyester and features mesh panels for cooling ventilation. UPF 50.

- Mountain Gear

For blasts up steep trails in variable conditions, you can't do better than the quick-drying, moisture-wicking Windridge Short Sleeve, This semi-fitted shirt features flat-locked seams and breathable mesh panels for a level of comfort unmatched by anything besides your birthday suit. With an Ultraviolet Protection Factor (UPF) of 50, tag-free neckline and flat-lock seams for comfort, and reflective logos the Windridge is sure to become your favorite shirt. UPF 50 Clothing can protect you from the sun's ultraviolet rays. It all depends on the fiber content, weave, weight of fabric and color. So what's the difference between UPF and SPF? SPF stands for the Sun Protection Factor, most commonly associated with sunscreen. This measures the amount of time it takes for skin to burn. UPF on the other hand stands for Ultraviolet Protection Factor, which is a measure of the amount of UV radiation that penetrates a fabric and reaches your skin. For example, a fabric rated with a UPF of 50 will allow only 1/50th of the sun's UV rays to pass through. So the fabric would significantly reduce your exposure to UV rays, (where it covers your body)! Dark colors and tight weaves will have higher UPF ratings. As well, nylons and polyesters are better than plain cotton because they reflect radiation.

- Rocky Mountain Trail