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An Introduction to Super Lines
By Paul Crawford

A couple of years ago, we looked at a revolution that hit the fishing industry, the introduction of "Super Lines". This was primarily the new braided Spectra and Kevlar lines which represented one of the biggest advances in fishing since monofilament lines in the 50s. They offered tiny diameters, practically no stretch, incredible strength, unbelievable feel, and new heights in abrasion resistance. The new lines seemed destine to replace monofilament for virtually all applications.

But something happened on the way to the bank. Not everyone liked the new lines in spite of all of their advantages. The complete lack of memory killed the action of some lures and caused more hang ups when fishing heavy cover. The tiny diameter was causing more backlashes, and even if that didn't hurt the line, it frustrated a lot of fishermen. Clear water was a concern to many, (early braids came in one color, kind of a day glow white.) The must heralded no stretch properties meant you either had to back off the drag or risk ripping out the fish's mouth when using treble hooks, (both of which resulted in some lost fish.) Knot strength was a problem with some early braids. And you had to make some significant equipment adjustments to take advantage of the braids and to keep from damaging your gear. Even after the split into two camps, those that loved the new lines and the monofilament traditionalist, the mono camp knew they had to respond to the new challenge offered by the braids. Most of the manufacturers headed directly to the research labs either to find a compromise between braids and mono, or to improve the performance of the mono lines to the point they could challenge the braids on their own ground. Meanwhile, the braided line manufacturers weren't standing still. They went to work looking for non-braid technology or improving the braids to make them more acceptable to the unbelievers. With the start of the '98 fishing season, we see the results of the last few year's work coming to market. Some come with improved braids, some with new fused line, and many with vastly improved monofilament lines, all competing for your fishing dollar.

The problem you, as the customer, must face is none of them will compare themselves to each other. Everyone wants to claim huge leaps forward compared to monofilament line of a few years ago. As far as I could tell, NOBODY still makes the monofilament that everyone is comparing themselves to. Just about any line would be better than this mythical "standard", including sewing thread. So, once again, I think it's time to compare the lines side by side.

First the "rules", (I'm writing the article, so I'll make the rules.) All of the lines are ones that you can go to the store and buy or order from a major mail order house. As far as I could tell, these are the most recent introductions by the manufacturers. I tried to choose lines that someone had expressed an interest in or that I was curious about. The general area's of interest were "feel", abrasion resistance, stretch, knot and tension strength, line memory, casting ease and distance, hook setting, and playing a fish. (The last criteria was why the test took so long. I had quite a few lines to go through and with tough winter fishing, it took some time to get a fish hooked up on all of them.) The ranking and opinions are mine, and mine alone, (the decision of the Judge is final.) I tried each line in a variety of applications, stressing the ones I thought it would work the best on. I just couldn't find time to try every line in every situation, but I think we got close. I supplemented my impressions with a few fishing partners whose judgment I trust. I did try all of the lines myself, but relied on others not only for their opinions in the same situations, but to try a couple of different things while I tested others. Even with my informal advisory panel, still I'm the one I trusted the most, (it's my name on the article and I get the nasty Emails.) So take the results only for what they are worth. The results are one fisherman's opinion offered to another. When it comes to putting fish in your boat, on your water, the final choice must be made by you, and I'm simply offering a starting point.

I want to apologize right here for a deserving line I did not get reviewed. I tried to get another sample of Jukia, a Japanese line from Northern Bass Supply, before my deadline but was unable to do so. An unfortunate set of circumstances during an on the water test ruined my only sample before I got a chance to fully evaluate it, (OK, so I forgot to close the lid on the tackle box and the spool flew overboard going across the lake, shoot me!) According to the manufacturer, it is a supple, abrasion resistant, low stretch, and low visibility line. Of course, they all are. From visual inspection, I'd believe it. I did really like the looks of the line on the spool and was kind of excited to try it in some of our crystal clear spring fed lakes, (apparently a little too excited.) I will collect another sample and make a future post out on the message boards about what I found.

Another line I wanted to review was Stren's Crankin' Line. Unfortunately, it doesn't appear that it can make the '98 list. When I tried to order in the sample for BPS, I was told it was out of stock and discontinued. I'm not sure if Stren plans an updated product and a new order code, or if Sensor is simply the replacement line for Crankin' Line. Either way, it appears if it's one of your favorites, you better stock up now because this offer is good only while supplies last. Let's move on to stuff I did try.

The candidates are, (in no particular order): Berkley's Fireline, Spiderwire 2000, Spiderwire Fusion, Spiderwire Super Mono, Cabella's Ripcord Si, Cabella's Raptor, P-Line XXX, Tectan, Silver Thread's Excaliber, and Stren's Sensor. I'm sure I've left a few out, but I think we've got a pretty good group here to start with. All of these lines claimed some type of status as a "super" line, meaning they advertised a significant improvement over the mass market of traditional monofilament. This rather exclusive group left out the vast majority of very good monofilament, including the traditional favorites of Triline, Maxima, Stren Clear, and Stren Kevlar. I'll point out here that all these lines that are not included are very good products, but for various reasons weren't included in the Super Line catagory, (and under this tough field and extreme scrutiny, they may be glad they missed the cut.) Another factor that we're not even looking at is price. Just about every line we're testing is expensive compared to most monofilament.

Spiderwire 2000 - When last we left this subject, I had updated my files on the introduction of Spiderwire's 2000 series of braided Spectra lines. I had said it was my favorite, and I've been very happy with the choice. It delivers everything good that the braids promised: small diameter, great strength, fantastic feel, solid hook sets, abrasion resistance, no memory, and casts a mile. I'll cut to the chase immediately and tell you it's still my favorite braid, and if I had to pick just one, my favorite line as well. But there are a couple of problems here that I've discovered as a confirmed user that you deserve to know. The tiny diameter of this line means you either have to go to an extreme weight or live with more digging into the reel, wedging in brush and rocks, or backlashes into the wind. Since it really doesn't have any memory, it's comparatively difficult to work this line through rocks and brush. The trick seems to be to slow down, but you're still going to have more trouble flipping this up over a limb than any line with a bit of memory. I've also discovered an annoying tendency of this line for getting cut. You'd think anything you need special shears for to tie up would be indestructible under water. You'd be wrong. The biggest culprit seems to be chipped glass beads on Carolina rigs. If you use brass and glass, or you fish around rocks a lot, you'll have to live with occasionally chipping a bead. When you do, expect to retie you're Spiderwire because it will cut the line like a hot knife through butter. To be fair, chipped beads will do that to most lines, but I thought I'd point out this one isn't immune. Another source of cut lines is sharp edged rocks. Here, because of the lack of memory, the line seems more susceptible to being cut than most. For those fishing new reservoirs or around heavy rocks for small mouth, you may find yourself having some trouble keeping the hook, and fish, attached. And, of course, if you don't match your equipment and settings to using braid, then you can expect trouble. Overall, the long term use of this line has been great and I'll continue to use it in these weedy lakes in Florida. But for other situations and cover, given the other choices we have below, I'll no longer argue it's the sole best answer for all people and all conditions.

So where do I like this line. Heavy vegetation is obvious. I love this line for flipping heavy cover, and for those deep techniques that require a lot of feel. This will remain my line for Carolina Rigs, Texas Rigged Worms, Jigs, and working big Spinner Baits either through heavy cover or in deep water. Now I don't know about you, but when I've covered Bottom Bumpers, Flippin' and Spinner Baits, you've just about got 75% of my fishing situations. I think it's fair to say this is my primary choice for line, but there sure are some other good ones out there.

Berkley's Fireline - Skip this one if you consider line memory a problem. If you can get over that hurdle, then Fireline is a serious player. When last we met, I had rather panned Berkley's braided line entries. I guess I wasn't the only one since they quickly introduced a second generation braid, and then the third generation using a non-braided technology embodied in Fireline. They are using a Micro Dyneema base material with a chemically bonded coating which results in the line memory. When we're talking memory of their larger lines, (30 lb.), we're talkin' something at first feel similar to bailing wire. For all of it's stiffness, it casts very well both on spinning reels and on level winds. It sounds like hell going through the rod eyes, but in extensive testing, it hasn't hurt the rod a bit. Other than a slightly larger diameter for the same test, (and both are overkill), and a bit more tendency to show line twist, this stuff fishes just like a braided line, and even has a couple of advantages. You get just as good of feel, hook set and casting ability as a traditional braid. The knot strength is a little better if anything. For fishing around sharp objects, I think it has even better abrasion resistance within limits. This stuff will wear, but at least you can see it and unlike braid it gives you some warning before letting go. When fishing around rocks or using a Carolina rig, keep an eye on the bottom 5 feet or so of the line, (and make sure to look UNDER the sinker and beads on your Carolina rigs.) When you start seeing the color lighten and a few strands pop through, cut off the lower few feet and retie. Given that procedure, it holds up and fishes at least as good as a comparable braid. The line memory of Fireline is both a blessing and a curse. You could figure out before looking that it would be a little harder to keep the stuff spooled up on spinning gear. You could also figure it would correct the lure action problem that no memory sometimes gives you. In fact, it over corrects to my taste and becomes so stiff it kills the action of other lures. But treble hooks were never the strong point of no stretch lines, so for most serious applications, it really isn't a problem. What the memory also does is make working through heavy cover a little easier with worms and jigs. Most of us depend on a little line memory to flip a jig up over a submerged branch or rock. Fireline makes this much easier than the no memory braids. Of course, on the other hand, it doesn't work itself in those tiny holes in submerged weeds or down a crack in a grass mat while flipping as good as a braid does. So, it's kind of a matter of taste and the types of cover you usually fish. Another application where the memory plays a big role is on drop baits. Vertical Jigs, Spoons, and Tail Spinners have always given me a problem with braids. With braid, the complete lack of memory normally means I tangle the line around the hook on the drop, but I still wanted that extra feel. With Fireline, the memory solves the tangle problem keeping the feel and hook setting power. But what tips the scales in favor of Fireline in many people's mind is the fact it cost roughly half as much as Spiderwire which is viewed by many as prohibitively expensive. I'm kind of in the camp of you get enough extra use out of braid to justify the cost. But my regular fishing partner has switched to Fireline and has no regrets. The best applications I can find are about the same ones as braid, Bottom Bumpers and Spinner Baits in deep water or deep cover.

We couldn't leave the subject of Fireline without talking about their new "Hi-Vis" line. This Day Glow Green line is meant to attract those line watchers out there. If you're looking for something that's easy to see, boy you're in the right place! I have a bit more trouble with the prospect that for all of it's above-the-water visibility, it disappears at depth. In my tests on clear water, it still resembled well rope at 10'. I suppose it will disappear at some depth, but so does well rope. However, if you are one of the line watching crowd, (of which I'm not a member), then check out this line. I think you could probably see it from across the lake.

Spiderwire Fusion - Never one to be out done, Spiderwire's answer to non-braided technology was introduced at practically the same time as Fireline. Their product consists of strands of the same Spectra fibers used in their braided product, again coated with a bonding agent. Interestingly enough, they targeted their product to a different market than Fireline. As we noted above, Berkley is aiming at the same market as Spiderwire positions their braid. I'm not entirely sure Fusion wasn't meant to simply try to move the perception of Fireline off of Spiderwire's braid market. Anyway, Spiderwire's initial advertising said Fusion was meant to replace monofilament. With the recent introduction of their Super Mono line, now they say to use it for light jigs and big top waters. It is a low stretch line and does cast very well. It has some memory, (just about right for me), and answers the bell for a lot of braid critics. Unfortunately, their coating is not as good as Fireline's and consequently they have lost all semblance of abrasion resistance. Put your fusion line around heavy weeds or wood for a few hours, and the coating disappears leaving only the rather weak non-fused strands to stay connected to the bait. The only way this would be a good thing is if you really enjoy a challenge. If it weren't for Fireline, there would be a good niche market for low stretch line with memory in open water conditions. But in this case, Fireline is an option that I'd take for the same money.

Cabela's Ripcord Si - If you feel, as many do, that Spiderwire 2000 has gotten too small, or you're looking for a braid to save a few bucks, then Ripcord Si may be for you. This line is actually a braid of Dyneema, the first generation material used in Fireline. As with earlier versions, the braid is a looser weave than Spiderwire so the line diameter of the Si line is roughly that of the first generation Spiderwire. The main attraction of this product is price, with is about 2/3rd what you pay for the highly marketed Spiderwire. The quality control, or lack there of, on Cabela's earlier entries seems to be solved. At least on the spool I bought, all of the line seemed to be consistent diameter, strength, and feel. I couldn't say the same a few years ago. So, if you don't mind, or you prefer the larger diameter braids, this line could be for you. The one thing I didn't particularly care for was the color selection of their lines. Most of the braids including our benchmark Spiderwire feature a low visibility color or dye. Ripcord Si didn't go for high visibility, but didn't quite make it to low visibility either. It's somewhere in between. In earlier reviews of braids, I noted that even the solid white natural color of Spectra didn't seem to put the fish off nearly as much as it did the fisherman. It's probably still true today. But as I've gotten use to low visibility braids in the small diameter, I was bothered by being able to clearly see the line while I fished in clear water. It's probably just a confidence thing, but worth considering before you invest in any high priced line. As with the other lines we've looked at thus far, traditional braided applications like bottom bumpers, flippin' and such seem to be the best applications.

Cabela's Raptor - If imitation is the highest form of flattery, then Berkley should be proud that Cabela's has introduced a house brand of thermofused Dyneema line. Berkley is probably also happy that it really doesn't come close to performing as well as Fireline. Cabela's Raptor forgot the all important coating. For a tight weave, this wouldn't be a problem. For this line, it is. Dyneema shares a lot of properties with Spectra, including very little stretch, no memory, and very small diameter to tensile strength ratio. But a few things it doesn't do quite as well. It soaks up water better, (a problem for fishing line), doesn't weave as strong, and is also a harder material to get consistent over a long run, like say a spool of fishing line. So, make a product out of Dyneema without a coating and you have a relatively weak line with no memory at all and weak spots along it's length which gets a little worse as the day goes on. Given the tiny diameters everyone is trying for, you also get quite a backlash problem. Try fishing a long day with that line and at the end of the day you'll have much more frustration than fish. Cabela's has a lot of "generic" lines they import which are very good alternatives to the name brand line with which they compete. This isn't one of them.

Spiderwire Super Mono - I'm still looking for something super about Super Mono. They obviously wanted to tap into that traditional monofilament market, and this entry should set them back a couple of years. If I wanted to follow my mother's advice and "Don't say anything if you can't say something nice", then I just say enough said. But as a reviewer I'm suppose to support my views so here we go. About the only thing this line has a lot of is diameter and memory. For a line that suppose to have super abrasion resistance, I broke off fishing around pads and hydrilla about 4 times an hour. Breaking off was all too easy even if this line has more stretch than the average limo. Even using #5 Colorado blades on a spinner bait, I still couldn't feel a thing through the line. That a bite occurred was only a theory. After hooking up with 5 fish, 3 of which broke off, I finally got a 2 lber to commit suicide and swim towards the boat long enough to land him. The casting distance was poor due to memory and diameter. About the only positives I found was that it's cheaper than the other lines tested and it tied a good knot. The line always broke somewhere up the line before the knot failed. Before these folks go claiming their line is better than traditional monofilament, I recommend they try a couple of spools of Triline Big Game and find out how good the competition really is. Needless to say, I was very disappointed in this product since I still consider them the leading manufacturer in the world of braided lines. Unless they can do better with monofilament in their next generation, they should stick to braids.

Now about this time, you've got to be thinking, "Crawford is still hung up on his braids and anything else is never going to satisfy him." Couldn't be further from the truth. Not only did I find some lines I think you'll like, I found some I Love! Onward to the good stuff!

Silver Thread's Excaliber - Leading off the list is Silver Thread's replacement to it's standby AN-40 line. Excaliber incorporates a couple of braided line features into a premium monofilament, small diameter and virtually no line memory. Talk about casting like a rocket! I tried to compare all of the lines in about the same strength, and pound for pound nothing this side of braid is smaller or more flexible. If you're use to the low stretch lines, this stuff will feel like fishing with rubber bands and the penalty phase for the tiny diameter is the line had more stretch than any of the others. But for some applications, that can be a benefit. In particular, the small treble hooks found on crankbaits, jerkbaits, or small top waters. I tend to be a sharpness fanatic when it comes to small treble hooks so setting the hook is almost optional even at the end of my cast. Given that a line can put enough pressure on the fish to get the hook involved at all, and that I'm fishing relatively open water where cover isn't a problem, then I prefer having a lot of stretch in my line during the fight. The reason is the same theory as the new generation of crankbait rods with the super soft tips. Once the fish is on, he's going to thrash around and do his dead level best to throw the bait. If you have a lot of give in your system, then no matter how quick the fish moves or in what direction, you never loose tension on the line. It also turns out that if you kind of persuade the fish towards the boat instead of horsing him, he'll generally stay calmer and not fight quite as much, (better for the health of the fish, and a lot less stress on both of you.) If you fish your small baits in clear water, (kind of a normal match), then you'll also love how this line just disappears underwater. Combined with the extreme distance you can cast this line, you've got a sure winner for your smaller area coverage lures. If you're a spinning tackle type, you'll find this line is about as good as it gets for coming on and off your reel. The low memory of the line makes those line loops deep on the spool a not so fond memory of yours. Now, of course, there are limitations I'd recommend using this type line. Even at the 14 lb. test we were using, setting a 4/0 hook in a soft jerk bait was merely a wish. The line does have remarkable abrasion resistance for being so small, but the stretch will put you in a poor position to land your fish in timber or other heavy cover. Better stick to the more open water applications. We did find the very good strength along with the abrasion resistance of the line let us get back the occasional fish that buried up heavy weeds during the fight if we'd just take our time. I'm not sure this would be my choice for a oz Rat'L'Trap, but would be high on my list for the oz version. Two thumbs up for small lure applications for Excaliber.

Tectan - This is another Cabela's product which is imported from Europe. It's a very legitimate player for those that want a lot of the same properties of Excaliber but can't quite live with the stretch. The penalty, of course, is going to be a little more line memory, but you get less stretch and more feel in return. The particular trick of this line lays in some type of slick coating or spray they apply to it. It's not WD-40, but it kind of feels like it. Because of the coating, even with the additional memory Tectan can challenge Excaliber for being the long distance casting champ. The line has a peculiar green tint to it that works great in any water that has a little suspended algae. With the slightest hint of green water, Tectan disappears so completely you'll think the line broke. It should be perfect for sight fishing shallow cruising bass in the spring. Since you've got less stretch, you can get a little more aggressive in your lure selection with this line. While still not my choice for a 4/0 hook, a 2/0 hook in a 4" Slug'O becomes an option. Good abrasion resistance combined with the lower stretch means fishing some timber or brush piles is another option, (given the current popularity of putting treble hooks in brush, this should be good news to many.) You won't have the control to keep a fish out of heavy weeds if he's determined to get there, but if they're aggressive enough to get all of the hooks in their mouths, (instead of leaving two of them dangling to get tangled in the weeds), you've got enough line to work them back out. Small and medium sized top waters will be a joy to fish with Tectan. For Pop-Rs and Chug-Bugs you have low enough stretch to get very good action while still having enough stretch to get the fish in the boat. I'd still switch out all of the stock hooks for some extremely sharp ones, but once the fish in involved, he's likely to stay that way.

Stren's Sensor - Stren makes a number of "specialty" lines and a pretty good general purpose line as well. Their new Sensor line attacks the braid market from the opposite end than Excaliber, going instead for toughness, low stretch, and great feel. Compared to any other monofilament I've had in my hands, they have succeeded on all counts. If you'd like some of the advantages of braid but for what ever reason just can stand to switch, Sensor is for you. By far the most impressive property of this line is it's "feel". As a dedicated braid type, fishing bottom bumpers on monofilament normally feels like throwing a heavy jig into a muck pile. With Sensor, while not as good as braid, you can feel things that otherwise will pass unnoticed. Come hook set time, you'll still know that it's monofilament but on reasonable length casts, (and this stuff can cast a lot further than you'd care to fish it), setting a 4/0 hook shouldn't be a problem. The abrasion resistance is excellent and I never saw the first signs of wear even in heavy brush and trees. And you want to talk tough and strong, with the stretch it does have you'll find it much more difficult to break off 14 lb. Sensor than you will 30 lb. braid. Now since everything is a compromise, you get a LOT of memory with this line. While it casts very well with medium to heavy lures, light lures are a bit more difficult. And Sensor is not a particularly dainty line. In clear water, you'll see the line leading to your lure and while not overtly obvious, it's still noticeable. If you're not sold on braid even for flippin', then the larger sizes of Sensor should be right up your alley. Even braid users may find Sensor the perfect complement for a mono leader on a Carolina Rig. While it performs fair on soft jerk baits, (the memory starts to become an issue), Sensor's real strength is as an alternative to braided or fused line with bottom bumpers and big spinner baits. If you're looking for a monofilament solution to your Texas Rigged worm problems, Sensor is probably it.

P-Line XXX - Yet another Cabela's line, I'd never heard of this stuff before it was suggested we review it. I have now forgotten exactly who asked, but whoever you were, "Thank You." According to my very subjective tests, P-Line should be awarded the Gold Star as the overall winner of the '98 Super Line Shoot-out. It doesn't really do anything that the other lines don't, it just does most all of it very, very well. It's my personal favorite compromise for monofilament applications and has earned it's way into my tackle box even for serious money-on-the-line tournament use. It's not really that small, about average for copolymer monofilament. It has some memory to it, and some stretch as well. But I tried hard to find some real objection to any of it's properties and simply couldn't. The stuff is as tough as nails and with about 60 hours of use in everything from heavy weeds to light brush, I've yet to be busted off. The only time I retie is when I'm changing lures. Even after a full day in heavy weeds, there is no sign of nicks or abrasion roughness. The feel you get through this line is second only to Sensor for monofilaments. It's got a peculiar brownish color that disappears in all except the clearest water. You've got plenty of power to set even a big treble hook on a heavy top water and the stuff will walk the dog on a Zara Spook as good as anything I've ever tried. I've already said I'm sticking with my braids for bottom bumpers, but if I weren't P-Line would be the only option I'd consider up against Sensor. Where it really shines is with medium sized hard baits and big soft jerk baits. In just one day I boated 18 bass up to about 4 pounds and 7 chain pickerel while only missing 3 strikes and never loosing a fish once I had him on, all on treble hooks around heavy hydrilla. And that's from a guy who doesn't like fishing monofilament. The line seems to resist kinking when you do get a backlash and I haven't broke the line at weak spot caused by one yet. On the same big line I used for Spooks, I could easily throw a oz 'Trap half way across the lake, (on Tectan I would have made it all the way across.)

Results and Recommendations

About the best way I can think of to give you my over all impressions is to tell what survived my tests. I'm fairly serious when it comes to my tournament fishing and demand the best I can get from all of my equipment. Let's look in my rod box and find out which lines I'll be fishing this weekend. Keep in mind that this is my selections for fishing my shallow Florida weed filled waters and you needs may be different.

  1. Flippin' Stick - Spiderwire Braid
  2. Carolina Rig - Spiderwire Braid with P-Line Monofilament Leader
  3. Worms and Jigs - Spiderwire Braid
  4. Big Spinner Baits, Rats, Grass Frogs, Swimming Spoons - Spiderwire Braid
  5. Vertical Jigs, Spoons, and Tail Spinners - Berkley Fireline
  6. Small Spinner Baits, Buzz Baits, Big Top Waters - P-Line
  7. Soft Jerk Baits, Hard Jerk Baits - P-Line
  8. Medium Crank Baits and Top Waters - P-Line
  9. Small Crank Baits, Hard Jerk Baits and Top Waters - Tectan
  10. Tube Jigs, Weenie Worms, Small Soft Jerk Baits (Spinning Reel) - Excaliber

Well, there you have it. Take it for what it's worth. I want to stress one more time that these opinions are mine and you may feel differently about any given line. You could well find a line we didn't test that answers your needs better than the ones we listed, (if so, send me a sample.) We'll be back another time in the future to revisit lines, but I hope this helps in your selections for this season. For now, Stay Safe, Good Luck, and Good Fishing.

Paul Crawford

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