Wind in .NET

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Favoured end more favourable current
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5.2b Favoured end of the line due to current.
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Favoured end less adverse current
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factor when the wind has dropped and the current has increased. You should expect to look at the predicted tides for a regatta before you even drive to the venue! If the line is square to the wind you want to start at the end with the most favourable current (being careful not to be over) or the least adverse current (remembering it will be harder to hold your position on the line). If the current is owing parallel to the line it makes no difference to the line bias. However, the end of the line the current is owing to is likely to be very crowded, so if everything else is equal you should aim to start at the other end (up current). If the current is strong, boats at the extreme ends may not be able to get across the line. There could also be a difference in wind strength across the course, resulting in one side being favoured, perhaps due to wind funnelling around a landmass.
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Favoured end more wind 5.2c Favoured end of the line due to wind strength.
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If the wind and current are equal across the race course, but there are differences in waves, head for the area where you can sail fastest: to sail faster upwind try and sail
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Favoured end flatter water 5.2d Favoured end due to wave size.
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in at water. Downwind, if you can surf (downwind in a Laser, for example), the waves may help you sail faster. However, if you are planing freely (for example, in a 49er), waves will slow you down and you should avoid them. You need to weigh up the current conditions (and future predictions) when choosing where to start on the line. Remember, being a small way down from the favoured end will probably make it easier to nd some space to accelerate into. After the race, try and sit down to work out whether you feel you made the correct decision and always try and learn from your mistakes! You will nd that you will visit some venues repeatedly, and that the race area, dates of the regatta and start times may well be similar.
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5.3 Remember the Rest of the Race
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The start is the beginning of the race, not the end. There is no point winning the port end of the line if you miss the rst shift. When lots of boats are being OCSed, a more cautious approach may be advisable as, especially early on in the series, it may not be
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worth risking a race disquali cation. Often it may be obvious when a race is likely to be general recalled; this is not the time to push the line hard! When looking at the start you must consider the rst beat. If one side of the race course is heavily biased, due to differences in wind speed (more wind) or angle (a wind bend) or strong current difference across the race course, it may well be worth considering starting away from what you would consider the favoured end of the line (see Figure 5.3a d) to ensure you can work the favoured side of the beat! Probably the most dif cult place to start is in the very middle of the line, as here it is hardest to know when you are on the line. This accounts for the common mid-line sag.
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Favoured end
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Typical line
If you want to go right, start at the right end
5.3a Middle line sag.
What you really need is some transits: two objects lined up that tell you whether you are on the line or not. If you are con dent in your position you may even be able to start on port! Transits may be taken from in front or behind, and need to be two large and immoveable objects.
Start line 5.3b Transits. Tree lined up with church.
The following exercise is a good way to practise using transits: