Goode Carbon FiberI bought the Goode 95 and 82 last year for backcountry skiing. I have dynafit bindings mounted on them and ski them with Scarpa Matrix boots. I consider myself a level 8 skier and usually ski Crystal Mountain or Whistler. Other skis I ski are Head IM-88's (Thanks Dawgcatching), Atomic SL-11, and Pocket Rockets.
I skied both near the end of the season with hard snow and spring snow conditions at Crystal Mountain and on the Muir snowfield on Mt Rainier, and on Mt St. Helens. I was surprised that both were very quick edge to edge and carved cleanly with modern techinque. I have heard, from previous comments, that they are unstable on hard pack at speed. I didn't find that at all. What I did notice, is that I can hear them flutter on the snow. I think that because of their carbon fiber construction that they are louder on the snow when in contact, and that some people mistake this for being unstable. Ignore your ears and trust your feet. These are stable skis. But I would not consider them to be forgiving skis. Don't get caught in the back seat or you will be punished.
I found them very fun on the hard pack and corn snow. However, icy double black diamond moguls were a little difficult, but no different than with my Atomic SL 11's. Haven't had the chance to try them in deep or crud but will do so asap.
They are a joy to skin uphill with or to carry on my pack. Half the fun is to have other people pick them up and be jealous about their lightweight. Of course, the dynafit binding help in that department.
I have heard concerns about their durability and I guess time will tell.
They do sell for a premium, but I was able to score them at the end of last season for a significant discount. If lightweight backcountry skis are what your looking for, and you have good technique, give these a try.