# 661.4

(Difference between revisions)
 Revision as of 15:15, 30 July 2009 (edit)Joe (Talk | contribs)← Previous diff Revision as of 15:25, 30 July 2009 (edit) (undo)Joe (Talk | contribs) Next diff → Line 12: Line 12: '''661.4.2''' In Parallel Slalom, the passage is correct when both ski tips and both feet have passed the turning pole in the direction of the turn (art. 661, fig. B). '''661.4.2''' In Parallel Slalom, the passage is correct when both ski tips and both feet have passed the turning pole in the direction of the turn (art. 661, fig. B). - + [[Image:Alpine Gates Diagram ICR 611.4.PNG]] ---- ----

## Revision as of 15:25, 30 July 2009

661.4 Correct Passage

661.4.1 A gate has been passed correctly when both the competitor’s ski tips and both feet have passed across the gate line. If a competitor loses a ski, without committing a fault, e.g. not by straddling a pole, then the tip of the remaining ski and both feet must have passed the gate line. This rule is also valid when a competitor has to climb back up to a gate.

661.4.1.1 The gate line in Downhill, Giant Slalom and Super-G, where a gate consists of two pairs of poles holding gate flags between them, is the imaginary shortest line between the turning pole and the outside gate at snow level (art. 661, fig. A).

661.4.1.2 The gate line in Slalom is the imaginary shortest line between the turning pole and the outside pole. (art. 661, fig. C).

661.4.1.3 In the event that a competitor removes a pole from its vertical position before both the competitor's ski tips and both feet have passed the gate line, the ski tips and feet must still pass the original gate line (marking in the snow).

661.4.2 In Parallel Slalom, the passage is correct when both ski tips and both feet have passed the turning pole in the direction of the turn (art. 661, fig. B).