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David Reyes
David Reyes

Naish Park 2013 Buy

I can?t comment on 2013s, but I ride 2011 RPMs (6m & 10m) and a 2011 Naish Park (14m). So I can?t give you direct comparisons in one kite size (or the year you?re interested in), but can provide some directional views? Overall I like both kites a lot (they are quite similar) and would buy both again. The Park was a little smoother (the 14m turns really well for its size) and requires less input when drifting it, while the RPM feels twitchier (really rockets across the window on turns) and need more input to keep a steady drift. The RPM feels like it has more grunt, but I always find I would get lofted higher on the Park when jumping (probably the size difference rather than jump-ability). The 2011 Park is a little slow to react on turns (you have to crank the bar harder), but turns quickly once you got it moving. I understand this aspect is vastly improved on the 2013 Parks. Other thoughts:- Flexibility: lots of wake/surf options on both and each can easily be customised to suit rider preference- Construction: both kites are very tough and can take a beating ? nice heavy fabric and scuff guards where it matters- Bars: both are similar and work well. Slingshot has a better centre line swivel, but the Naish bar is a little softer on your mitts. - Relaunch: equally easy on both kites, never had an issue- Self-landing: slightly easier with the RPM (800 pound test centre lines make it easier to grab hold and drop the kite)- Inflation: both have one-pump, but I like Naish?s octopus inflation system better as its easier to dump air out of the kite when packing up- Weight: Parks are a littel heavier, so are not as good for travel (ie. more likely to get hit for excess baggage fees at check-in)The Park is a little more jack of all trades, while the RPM has more of a wakestyle feel (but is still a good surf kite). If I was buying a whole new quiver, I?d probably go for a quiver of Park but it?s not a ?hands down? victory.

naish park 2013 buy


yes i have park i do freeride unhook i think i will go for RPM the 2013 park is nice for waves ones you are unhook ,baby is pull like a truck Park is good low and I,m16 stones my kites are 10-7 2013 parks get me on from 16 knots up to 35-40 gust on TT 138-42

Naish completely overhauled the twin tip line for 2014. Tell us about the new Antic, Orbit, and Alana.At Naish we always aim at being at the forefront of innovation. We noticed that more and more riders are into wakestyle kiting while spending their windless days at the cable park, so we developed a cable/kite hybrid board. The Antic has the same basic bottom and deck shaping as the Dub, but it behaves very differently due to differences in flex, rocker, and outline. The construction of the Antic is very unique compared to the rest of the range due to the amount of carbon fiber used.

The Antic is a very responsive board that provides a stable ride, unprecedented pop, and direct feedback from rider inputs. The heavy duty wood core has been beefed up in order to withstand the great force applied when landing powered wakestyle tricks. The grind base bottom sheet is also extremely durable and built to last even when riding up on the beach or hitting sliders. This board has been through an incredible amount of testing by our team riders through kiting and riding at cable parks. The Antic is built very tough so when you ride with boots you get a very direct power transfer and a huge pop due to the stiffness from the heavy duty wood core and carbon construction.

Our importers and retailers raised our awareness of a demand for a light wind twin tip, so we set out to design the Orbit. As people might have seen in our 2013 did-season line, a lot of attention was given to the deck design in order to reduce material usage and weight and increase stiffness. The Orbit was the board where we could take this design approach and refine it, as we needed a super light board for light wind conditions. The bottom shaping on the Orbit features an off-centered double concave. The concaves have different sizes with the larger one centered under the feet in order to give early water release and planing stability. The second concave is offset on the toe side, where the concave has a steeper curve for better grip when riding toeside. One of the most interesting features of the bottom shaping is the angled center fin. This improves upwind performance by optimizing the angle of attack of the fin and increasing the projected area of the fin in the water. This board is built for early planing and upwind performance in light wind conditions.

Naish Park 2013 utiliza lo suficiente como para maximizar la velocidad de giro y permite un fácil relanzamiento. La plataforma swept compact C se asemeja mucho a la forma real de una C, que proporciona esa sensación en la barra que todo kiter necesita.

Copyright: 2013 Naish et al. This is an open-access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author and source are credited.

Large blocks of genetic markers corresponding to whole-chromosome arms in rainbow trout correspond to specific chromosome arms in Chinook salmon (see companion article by Naish et al. 2013). There is extensive conservation of synteny in these regions, such that proximal or distal markers are almost always in the same location between the species and usually the order of markers along the chromosomes is very similar. This conclusion is the result of comparison of the position of markers on the genetic maps prepared for rainbow trout by three different authors (Danzmann et al. 2005; Guyomard et al. 2006; Rexroad et al. 2008) with the position of markers on the genetic map of Chinook (companion article by Naish et al. 2013) and the comparison of the position of BAC clones containing specific markers from rainbow trout on the chromosome arms of both rainbow trout (Phillips et al. 2006) and Chinook salmon in this article. The data in Table 1 list the rainbow trout chromosome arms and linkage groups with the homologous chromosome arms and linkage groups of Chinook salmon. Table 2 groups the homeologous chromosome arms and linkage groups that were identified in the companion article by Naish et al. (2013) with the corresponding rainbow trout chromosome arms and linkage groups.

I spoke about Vectidraco, with diversions on the political geography and anthropology of the Isle of Wight and on postcranial skeletal pneumaticity. Some of this is supplementary to the data included in Naish et al. (2013) and needs to be published at some stage (though probably not the stuff on the political geography and anthropology of the Isle of Wight, ha ha).

Despite the no-showing of several colleagues who were supposed to be in attendance, the Rio pterosaur symposium of 2013 was a great success and an enormous quantity of novel and interesting information on pterosaurs was presented. I owe a huge debt of thanks to Alex Kellner, Taissa Rodrigues and everyone else involved in the meeting. Thanks to Juliana Sayão, Fabiana Costa, Renan Bantim and everyone else who assisted in the organisation and chairing of the meeting, and well done and thanks to Helder da Rocha and others for providing artwork, replicas, designing the t-shirt and so on. Thanks to Lilian Alves for her time and assistance in the collections of the Museu Nacional, and thanks too to Nate, Ash, Dave, Chris, Brian and others for their help with specimens, insight and opinions. Thanks especially to Nate and Ash for hilarious stories about their adventures on the subway.

Naish, D., Simpson, M. I. & Dyke, G. J. 2013. A new small-bodied azhdarchoid pterosaur from the Lower Cretaceous of England and its implications for pterosaur anatomy, diversity and phylogeny. PLoS ONE 8(3): e58451. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0058451

Vremir, M., Kellner, A. W. A., Naish. D. & Dyke, G. J. 2013. A new azhdarchid pterosaur from the Late Cretaceous of the Transylvanian Basin, Romania: implications for azhdarchid diversity and distribution. PLoS ONE 8(1): e54268. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0054268

After Riding the 2013 North Neo for the first time I could honestly say that this is the first kite that I have ever ridden which I could not fault. The kite has everything that you could need or want in a wave style of kite. Initially after launching the kite off the beach the immediate bar feel and responsiveness of the kite was apparent. After then heading out into the water and getting my first wave and riding down the line, I was astounded at how well this kite drifted. It has the feel about it that you can park your kite, forget about it and surf the wave as hard as you like and the kite will just drift down the line with you. The kites turning speed was no less impressive than the rest of the kite. It pivot turns on a dime, looping the kite is no dramas at all and turning the kite whilst riding was effortless.

One of the key things which I noticed when flying the 2013 North Neo is that it sits right back in the wind window. This means that when your setting up the kite to drift down the line, it is sitting in the correct spot already and requires minimal or no adjustment. This combined with the 3 strut set-up of the kite makes for one of the best wave kites out there. The other key thing which i was super keen to test was the un-hooked abilities of the kite. Once again, the kite proved itself when un-hooked. It has no tendency at all to back-stall and did just as I wanted and sat right down in-front of me.

Pitch fees vary from park to park and are charged yearly. Specific pricing can be acquired by speaking to the sales team at your park of choice. The purchase price of your holiday home usually includes the pitch fees for the rest of the current year. Payment of pitch fees can be spread over 10 months through our Premium Credit Limited Payment Plan. There is a charge of 5% for this service. 041b061a72


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