Scientific Anglers® Air Cel™ Floating Fly Line
- Special internal lubricants
- Increased slickness
- Braided multifilament nylon core
- Air Cell technology
Rated 4.5 out of 5 by 6 reviewers.
Rated 2 out of 5 Line sinks Absorbs water and sinks making it difficult to fish with May 7, 2012
Rated 5 out of 5 by Matri Wish it was available in WF! This line feels and casts super great, I just wish it was available in WF for even easier casts. The line itself is soft, slick and easy to handle. I've had a few incidents where I had a good 10 ft of line tangled up around my feet in a birds nest and the line simply untangled itself. It's very hard to get this line tangled in itself because of it's slickness and ability to resist coiling. September 2, 2011
Rated 5 out of 5 by bobsing Anglers Air Cell Floating Fly Line I had been using some old fly line that had been on my reel for some time, I thought if did a fair job. Since I have install and use the new Anglers floating fly line, it's like a dream, I use about half the effort to cast and I don;t hove to keep dressing it to keep lit floating.I would recommend this line. I mostly fish for bream when they are bedding. May 19, 2011
Rated 5 out of 5 by AHW1 Great Purchase I'm a brand new angler and the Scientific Anglers Air Cel Floating Fly Line is great for the money as well as the ease in casting. August 18, 2010
3 Questions | 4 Answers
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Details:I have one fly rod and reel and like to fish for trout in the streams and crappie and blue gill in the lake. I am currently changing my line to fish for one or the other. Is there a line I can use for both trout and crappie?
Details:Received a new rod and reel for x-mas from my son, am wondering what kind of line to put on it. Will be fishing a small lake with crappie, bass, and blue gills>
Top 500 Contributor
A:If your ganna fish mostly for crappie and blue gill, go with weight forward floating line. If your ganna targert bass you might want to use a sinking tip line if your ganna use steamers, but if your ganna use poppers i would go with the weight forward floating.
A:I am new to fly fishing as well but have done a lot of research on gear. 1st, you want to match the weight of the line to the weight rating of the rod. For example, a 6wt rod will work best using 6wt line. As for taper, most of my research suggests starting out with a weight forward floating line but you may consider using a sinking line if your primary use is for lake fishing. I recently purchased a Scientific Angler, Air Cel - Species Specific, Bass, WF8W line for a new rod and it casts wonderful. It has a nice tight loop and shoots very well.
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