Ice climbing gloves have to be especially durable, have good articulation for working with biners
and ice screws,
and very warm because you are so close to the ice at all times. Often ice gloves use special protective armor (like plastic knuckle protectors etc) to ward off unintentional blows to the ice.
There isn't much of a difference between a snowboarding glove and a ski
glove, except the fact that a snowboarding glove usually has a longer gauntlet (which is why you'll see so many skiers with Burton gloves). Also, make sure that you pick up gloves with leashes, so when you yard sale everything they don't fly too far.
When picking a glove from this category make sure you dress for the weather, and get a glove that matches
the expected conditions. Spring gloves won't cut it at 20 degrees below zero.