I think skibootjedi officially went over the top. I will respond in kind.
Binding questions are pretty simple, really. The only thing that makes it at all interesting is that each brand and model line has its fans and detractors.
The threshold question is the DIN at which you set your bindings. If you're not as obsessed as the rest of us here, and therefore able to identify it off the top of your head, look at the little window on your existing ski bindings. If you don't have a pair to look at, you can calculate it if you know your skiing type (I, II, III, III+), weight, exterior boot sole length in mm (usually called the "BSL"), and height.
Anyway, given the OP's specs, I figure he probably uses a DIN in the 9-10 range. The good news is that that means you can theoretically use just about any pair of adult consumer bindings. The bad news is that that means you can theoretically use just about any pair of adult consumer bindings.
Most of us like to buy bindings where the DIN falls somewhere at least 1-2 numbers off the maximum or minimum. Some people think that setting at the extremes isn't safe; others like to have some room to move up or down based on experience; still others just feel weird setting at one end of the range or the other. That means you should probably look at bindings that have a low end of at least 7 or 8, and a high end at least 11 or 12.
Generally speaking, if you compare bindings that have a higher DIN range to those with a lower range, higher DIN bindings will be better constructed (stronger plastic or more metal) at the cost of weight. But there's a strong marketing component as well. In my experience, with a few exceptions, the following general rules apply:
- Max DIN of 9 = beginning or intermediate women
- Max DIN of 10 = intermediate to advanced women (especially when colored in pastels or to match specific women's skis) or beginning to intermediate men
- Max DIN of 12 = advanced men
- Max DIN of 14 = aggressive and/or heavier advanced men
- Max DIN of 15-16 = often use race binding components adapted to freeride use, e.g., with somewhat "lighter" springs and lower stand height (the exception is the Marker Jester and Duke, which are marketed more like most other 14-DIN bindings)
- Max DIN of 17+= race bindings (but often used by freeskiers as well, particularly those who either have racing experience or find a great deal)
Since you describe your style as skiing aggressively, and since you're right at the comfort border for a 12-DIN binding, I think you want to go at least 12, and possibly higher, in order to get the more durable components.
So now you have to choose brand and possibly product line. One often-overlooked factor is whether choosing a certain brand of binding will have any effect on your warranty. Most ski manufacturers that also manufacture or brand bindings increase the warranty -- usually double -- when you mount them with a co-branded binding. In your case, you may want to favor Fischer (i.e., Tyrolia) bindings as a result. Another plus for Tyrolia is that they are available with a "93mm" brake that should fit your 94mm waist without a problem and tuck in neatly when your boot is in. I also happen to like Tyrolias. So I'd suggest a 13 DIN or higher Tyrolia/Fischer/Head binding, all of which will use Tyrolia's Aero toe. You can go with a Railflex model if you think you might want to move the binding fore and aft or want to be able to lend them to friends, or you can flat mount.
Some will suggest the Marker Jester (or Duke if you might tour on these), claiming that their wide stance (see, e.g., Senator Larry Craig) translates to better control (which it may, but I can't imagine telling the difference on a 94mm-wide ski). Others will suggest the Look/Rossignol PX series, at which point someone else will chime in that you should really go for a Look "turntable" heel model like the FKS. Still others will suggest Salomon, although their ranks appear to have diminished (or become quiet and content) as the more recent models (especially the Z and STH series) have come to market. No one will suggest any Marker other than the Royalty series (Jester, Duke, Baron, or Griffon), because if they do, they will be immediately castigated by all the above; suffice it to say that the "Biometric" toe is fairly universally denigrated.