Παραθέτω το παρακάτω κείμενο με το οποίο συμφωνώ και υποθετοντας ότι το "μεγάλο ασυμμετρο κλείσιμο " είναι μεγαλύτερο από 50% και μικρότερο από 85%
There are three vital steps to collapse recovery
Check to see what has happened to your glider. The glider will want to turn you towards the side which is collapsed. Shift your weight in the harness to the opposite side, away from the collapse. Use gentle brake input on the wing which is still flying if necessary. Very little brake is needed.
Look where you are going. Pilot your craft away from obstacles such as the mountain slope and other gliders.
PUMP OUT THE COLLAPSE
A firm, deep pull on the brake of the collapsed wing will aid the re-inflation of the glider. Not a “flapping” motion, or a pull held indefinitely: it requires a long, slow pump to full extension, taking about two seconds to complete. If the wing does not re-inflate immediately, wait for two seconds (to regain airspeed), then pump again.
The glider has been slowed by the drag of the collapsed wing, and the angle of attack has increased due to the steeper descent. By counter-steering too deeply, it is possible to stall the entire wing. It may be better to allow the glider to turn slightly, building up speed and cell pressure if you have the space and height to do so. Fine control is needed, because if the collapse is not counter-steered early enough, the glider may be turned into a spiral dive, especially if the collapse has tangled in the lines and caused a cravatte.
Υ. Γ. Γιάννη την άλλη λύση την ξέρεις την είχες την πούλησες
Υ. Γ. Δεν είμαι κάτοχος πτυχίου εκπαιδευτή αλεξιπτωτου πλαγίας εκφράζω την προσωπική μου άποψη και μπορεί να μην είναι σωστή