Rena Air

By · Saturday, May 9th, 2009

Rena Air

The Axel is a jump in figure skating, the name of (1855-1938 Norwegian skater Axel Paulsen), who was the first to perform this feat in 1882. A single Axel has of 1 and an average turnover in the air. For a jump with rotation to the left, is a takeoff from the left forward outside edge and landing on the outer edge right side, which can be reversed by a jump to the right. The Axel can also do a double jump with two half rotations, or as a triple with three and a rotation half. While quad jumps are popular among some of the male skaters, Miki Ando is the only female skater has achieved a quadruple jump during practice.

To perform an Axel, the skater, usually right into a jump to the outside edge of a strong conviction check before stepping to the left forward outside edge. The skater vaults finger selection in the line of the left and jump on the jump with your right leg. Then the skater brings the left leg to cross in front of right in what is known as the position of going back, so that the center of rotation around the right side the body, which is often described as a weight change in the air. When the skater makes a mistake at the time the jump so that the blade does not grip or slips completely into edge, this often results in a fall.

The Axel is considered one of the hardest jumps because it requires tremendous strength and the ability to rotate quickly. Computer studies of skaters perform double and triple axles have shown that skaters typically do not reach as high as in the triple Axel as they do twice. This may seem contradictory, since a higher jump should give a skater more time to complete rotation in the air. Often, when executing the triple Axel, the skater is not so great "Step Up "to shoot the position of the rotation as soon

People are built differently. Of different sizes would speed skaters different approach to complete three axial revolutions. It has to do with the radius of the widest part of each, the stomach area. The governing equation here is the angular acceleration, which is proportional to the inverse of the radius of revolution.

Setting the stage. Make sure your previous stage is correct. Upstream is where a ramp angle, and then do homework on tour, just before making that leap of Axel.

Make sure you feel the edge while prepares for the jump. If you do not feel your edge, do not feel as confident on landing on the right edge and jump whole will suffer. You may even fall. It is after jump around edge. You need to control the spin rate, speed up tour in preparation for moderation, and accelerate the comprehensive tour as soon as take-off to the three revolutions and then, with a strong control, decelerate the spin speed when landing to avoid "overrotate" or make a landing two legs.

Canadian skater Vern Taylor was the first to land a triple Axel in competition at the 1978 World Figure Skating Championships. From then it has become a standard for male competitors to go too. The first women to land the jump in competition was Midori Ito (1989 World Figure Skating Championships Artistic) and Tonya Harding (1991 U.S. Figure Skating). Yukari Nakano landed a triple Axel at Skate America in October 2002. Kimmie Meissner won a triple Axel at the 2005 U.S. Figure Skating Championships, Mao Asada became the first female skater to land two triple axles on the same program in the Championship Japan, 2005.

American pair skaters Rena Inoue and John Baldwin, Jr. became the first pair to perform a throw triple Axel in competition at the 2006 U.S. Figure Skating Championships, and then run the jump in the Winter Olympics 2006. Consider the most important part of the jump is that it has exactly the right input. The entrance has a slight right hook and not skate.

Rena Vlahopoulou – The Ultimate Greek Comedian – Rendez vous On Air

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