Ski jumping is a sport in which skiers go down an inrun with a take-off ramp (the jump), attempting to go as far as possible. In addition to the length that skiers jump, judges give points for style. The skis used for ski jumping are wide and long (240 to 270 cm). Ski jumping is predominantly a winter sport, performed on snow, and is part of the Winter Olympic Games, but can also be performed in summer on artificial surfaces (porcelain or frost rail track on the inrun, plastic on the landing hill).
Descend and land safely. Land safe even if you don't land close to your target. Be ready for anything to happen Know what's supposed to happen next Always plan ahead Never give up skydiving As you are falling, know your altitude Don't ever jump unless you are ready and the situation is right. Don't make low, sharp turns. Know your gear, and check it.
Most Ski Areas use the 10 FIS code of conduct/ rules.
These are some standard safety rules that are also used when there's an accident, and are admissable in court.
(From a FIS Site)
1. Respect for others
A skier or snowboarder must behave in such a way that he does not endanger or prejudice others.
2. Control of speed and skiing or snowboarding
A skier or snowboarder must move in control. He must adapt his speed and manner of skiing or Snowboarding to his personal ability and to the prevailing conditions of terrain, snow and weather as well as to the density of traffic.
3. Choice of route
A skier or snowboarder coming from behind must choose his route in such a way that he does not endanger skiers or snowboarders ahead.
A skier or snowboarder may overtake another skier or snowboarder above or below and to the right or to the left provided that he leaves enough space for the overtaken skier or snowboarder to make any voluntary or involuntary movement.
5. Entering, starting and moving upwards
A skier or snowboarder entering a marked run, starting again after stopping or moving upwards on the slopes must look up and down the slopes that he can do so without endangering himself or others.
6. Stopping on the piste
Unless absolutely necessary, a skier or snowboarder must avoid stopping on the piste in narrow places or where visibility is restricted. After a fall in such a place, a skier or snowboarder must move clear of the piste as soon as possible.
7. Climbing and descending on foot
A skier or snowboarder either climbing or descending on foot must keep to the side of the piste.
8. Respect for signs and markings
A skier or snowboarder must respect all signs and markings.
At accidents, every skier or snowboarder is duty bound to assist.
Every skier or snowboarder and witness, whether a responsible party or not, must exchange names and addresses following an accident.
Ski jumping started in the 1860s.
Ski Jumping began in Norway in the 1860s.
Ski jumping has never been disbanded from the Olympics.
Ski jumping happens the most in races and skiing lessons
Sven Eriksson - ski jumping - was born in 1907.
Hakuba Ski Jumping Stadium was created in 1992.
Sven Eriksson - ski jumping - died in 1992.
Alpensia Ski Jumping Stadium was created in 2008.
Because it is always seen that which one is performing better ski jumping.
tracks and physics
no nc is ski jumping and cross country skiing
you use skis to ski on snow and when you do ski jumping