I ski toured last friday and got most undisturbed N, NE, and E aspects to collaspe under my weight in terrain below treeline and near treeline. The collaspes on Friday felt pretty "weak" as the overlying slab, or new storm snow was very soft or fist hard on the hand hardness scale. Today while making a run in low angle shady, and sheltered terrain below treeline I experienced a much louder and "stronger" collaspe. The overlying slab, or most recent storm snow from Wednesday is gaining strength and body, and becoming more well connected. What use to be fist hard storm snow all the way to the buried near surface facets is now fist hard near the surface and 4 finger directly above the buried persistent weak layer that formed at the surface during our weeks of high pressure. This collaspe also, shot out cracks in front of my board. I am highly suspect of areas like the Corkscrew Glades. Steep enough to avalanche and sheltered enough to harbor consistent across the slope facets that are now buried with a slab on top. With this weeks warmer temps on tap our overlying slab could become even more well connected and produce larger avalanches. The temps could also, start the healing process of the buried facets and perhaps make them less reactive.