Having a standard, mid-vent and either a full- or extra-vent will cover all wind you will encounter except very low to none. Adding an SUL to your quiver will cover everything. I must warn you, though, that learning to fly well in low wind conditions may become an addiction within your Rev addiction, and you may begin craving those 1mph breezes. Most people can't fly a kite when there is wind and are amazed by those who can get it done in low or none.
My first 4 years with Revs was all done with a standard sail SLE and a full-vent Phantom. When the wind got over 10mph I would pull out the Phantom because I don't like a lot of pull from the kite. Pretty soon I found I could fly it in 7mph wind, which is the same as a standard in 2mph. Then I made my own Super Ultra Light for wind down to 1/2-mph. It is definitely worth every opportunity you have to fly in less than recommended wind range for each kite you have. Learning to coax every last ounce of "go" from the wind available will allow you to fly effortlessly while others are grounded.
The added bonus to less pull from the kite is additional control. When you don't have to fight the wind for control of the kite and have become accustomed to flying with maximum brake doing neat stuff becomes a lot easier. There are three stages of flying any kite, but especially quad-lines.
1. The kite flies you.
2. You fly the kite.
3. You and the kite fly as one.
Unfortunately, most people never make it past the second stage. Once you are flying in stage 3 most of the time, you'll know. No one can do it all of the time, but when everything comes together properly it's heavenly.
Having a certain control feature in mind and switching frames to achieve it, is something you must try in order to understand what difference it can make. If you don't try, you'll never know, so go ahead and mix and match frame members, but don't do it randomly. Have a goal of achieving a certain result in mind before switching, and use a bit of logic in how best to accomplish the result. You can make flying a Rev as simple or as complicated as you wish, but you can't make it no fun. Don't be afraid to try something new. What's the worst that could happen? A broken rod?
Very nice flying indeed - sure you had a summer long kite break? The figure flying was really evident/convincing/clear! How long lines did you use here?
Or perhaps Paul Simons "Slip sliding away" ( https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=U7PBjKzaQEw
Both with and against the wind (as at 1:32) the side slide could be controlled with the leading or trailing edge?
As I recognize that going to a wing tip stand from the launch position can take a few attempts (as in 3:53) I consider to see if it is possible to go a wing tip stand from ground via an axel instead. The rest of your tricking - just inspirational!