The perfect beginner PPG wing, designed to make the life of a beginner PPG pilot easy, safe and fun. An evolution of the Mojo2, with similar technical features.
New Profile: High stability and excellent behaviour at high angles of attack, meaning more forgiving behaviour in deep brakes / slow flight. This means easier inflation, because the wing wants to stay above you without falling back. This is crucial in conditions such as early morning launches from flat terrain, when your wing is wet with dew, but is also noticeable in the long and yet responsive brake range. The Indy is very spin resistant.
The line length is relatively short for better contact with the wing. This gives the glider a lighter feeling during the inflation and helps – along with the new airfoil – to make the ground handling much easier.
In the air, shorter lines mean a reduction in the roll, and being closer to the wing you feel more ‘as one’ with it.
The planform has been designed with safety in mind, and for a compact feel.
39 cells and no diagonal ribs mean a light sail and a better load distribution to make the Indy virtually indestructible. The weight of the sail is a major factor in the launch behaviour, so we chose more attachment points and more lines with less internal construction to save weight. Another result is more balanced loading inside the wing which translates to better longevity.
The 39 cell configuration creates a clean sail for the wing’s category. The intakes, being quite narrow for the category, help to give rigidity to the leading edge and better inflation characteristics.
The last cells near the wing tip were designed independent of the other cells, specifically to improve the airflow over and around the wing tips. The improved sink rate is noticeable on take-off as the wing accepts the pilot’s weight quicker, meaning less run and more fun.
Aspect Ratio: 5.0. We found this is the best compromise for solid performance with no sacrifice in safety.
Like our standard paragliders for beginner pilots, we’ve chosen a slightly higher surface area to make take off and landing speeds lower, making these critical moments safer and more simple.