Are they hiring where you work?
thank you kevin!
at the moment we’ve got one open position, if you happen to live in southern california and are proficient in working with and designing loudspeaker systems and doing remote technical support of AV systems then send me a resume =]
i’ve tried to work that into unresponsive combos and getting the snag to hit the right spot is hard lol
edit: the unresponsive STM, not the sick laceration tower after lol
Truly legendary. I want to be able to do that one day.
This trick is so elusive, even after all the practice I still don’t haven’t figured out the best way to set it up. So far 20 seems to be my best, I have done it a few times, but lots of attempts fall apart around 4 or 5.
I was never into looping tricks so maybe it is just a lack of experience, but it seems like everything has to be perfect for it to work, the string, the response, the weight of the yo-yo and the shape (forget trying on an imperial, maybe 2 clean reps).
Anyways it’s a good thing I have a high tolerance for fail. I think juggling reprogrammed my brain.
this is the vast majority of my experience playing with STM, its my favorite trick because of how much precision and finesse is required for something that looks so simple
i’ve found that the most important part is just keeping the string perfectly centered on the plane the yoyo is spinning on, that will require adjustements left/right to keep the angles straight. after a while i even learned i can correct which way the plane is facing by being purposefully off plane a little bit.
this assumes that your yoyo is set up nice for consistent response
That’s what it seems like to me, but I have a hard time seeing it. I don’t usually have that kind of focus with yo-yo tricks, but StM really demands that ninja focus deal. Then if I can get my string lined up, it’s a matter of keeping that smooth return, if it bounces at the end of the arc, it’s all over.