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舊 2011-02-22, 01:27 PM   #113
pku
滑雪瘋7級
 
註冊日期: 2010-05-30
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預設 回覆: 面是人家給,架是自己丟!

[quote=CrazyBoy;11017]弱智大師跟太極猴猴腦袋塞大便嗎?.


This step-by-step skiing guide will take you through all the basics from getting down beginner ski slopes safely, to mastering the infamous black runs and their terrible moguls. We cover skiing technique in-depth from beginner to advanced with lots of handy tips throughout for skiers of all abilities


Learning to ski is a gradual process. The first techniques that you learn are the safest and, most importantly, the easiest for beginners. As your skill and experience increase through practice you move onto a new set of intermediate techniques that will allow you to navigate the ski slopes at a faster pace with more freedom, before finally dealing with more challenging ski runs and bumps in the piste called moguls. The best thing about skiing is that it is an enjoyable experience at all levels. In this Ski Technique section we will be familiarising you with all the different stages so that, when you get on the slopes, you will be well prepared for what awaits you.



Curiously enough the first thing a skier needs to know when getting started is how to stop. A beginner may well career out of control and become a risk to himself and other skiers if he cannot stop his random descent. At all levels of skiing, a rapid halt can be not just limb saving but life saving. If all else fails throw yourself on the ground. Its only snow after all and as a beginner you need practice in falling down. It will probably happen a lot and it's good to see that it doesn't really hurt if done correctly. Even really good skiers may need do this as, once they're going at pace, it is the best way to bring an end to danger closing in at speed.

Skiing equipment is designed to let you fall. Your ski-bindings (which connect your boots to you skis) should release when you fall, allowing you to crash into the snow without entangling your legs and damaging them. If ski bindings are set incorrectly, however, they will either not eject you (if too tight), which is dangerous, or frequently eject you unnecessarily, making you fall when you should not (if too loose). Ski instructors wary of being sued may be reluctant to help you out here, but lift operators often have a screw driver or pen knife on hand to lend to you. Adjust bindings by turning the screw 180 degrees at a time only. If that fails, get them looked at professionally in a ski shop.
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