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Move the tow points toward the nose about 1/4" and try it. This should make a marked difference. The triangle will still be there, but its upper legs will be shorter. If it still oversteers more than you feel it should, move them another 1/4". Repeat if necessary.
First, check your lines to make sure they are equal. There are three things that will make it oversteer.
1. How far back the bridle is adjusted. -- To decrease oversteer move the adjustment towards the nose of the kite in measured increments, being sure to keep them equal on both sides. Check bridle legs for symmetry.
2.The length of the lines used to fly. -- The shorter your lines are the quicker your kite reacts to inputs and the less time you have to react to what the kite does. Lengthen the lines to decrease oversteer.
3.Your level of experience with the kite. -- Self-explanatory. Get out there and fly more. Plus each kite and how it is adjusted will be different. It will take a couple minutes or more for your brain and muscle memory to adjust to the kite when you switch to a different one, or when you begin flying after you set up. Time on the lines seems to be the cure for most problems.
I have this delta sports kite with a static bridle. Trialing and error the adjustments. So when its at the factory setting the overturning is really bad. Is there a way to keep it from overturning the way its does
It will spin like a whole circle before it straiten out
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