It is a problem of threads diverging. I would like to start a new thread on techniques, but as you say maybe I need some more experience. I am learning so much still on my own. I was for a while wondering about some aspects of wave riding hydrofoils, like steeper faces and barrels, but have now discovered both can be done
. I do though continually dread those sharp axe like TE tips going into my head or some other part of my body.
I will answer some of you points here because at this stage, as you brought them up here. I respect you not replying on them and won't take it at all as you conceding anything.
I think in general we have some misunderstanding. I do recognize a language barrier. I can only persist to try explain things in English as I do best. On tension "again", this is mainly a theory or way to look at things. Geometry is of course valid it's just I think tension is more valid. You can perfectly look at them in either way it's just to me tension is better. Maybe semantics a bit.
As to kite flying I am quite to very experienced, though the dynamics for hydrofoils has a little more to it. I think there is absolute rules. Things can be always broken to principles. The principle at play is the faster a kite flys and at the highest AoA it so produces the most power. It does this in the middle of the window best where it has the highest AoA. It can't remain in the middle because it is an area not big enough to fly much in. When a kite turns it loses speed, it is fact that all turning is is a variation of the speed from one side of a kite to the other. So a balance has to meet of how can a kite maintain it's maximum speed for it's longest period while being in the middle of the window. Well it would seem complicated except a person can feel the desired result being the pull or change in acceleration from the kite to them. By carefully focusing on this feel to the kite they can quickly learn techniques to get the most from the kite. The short answer is spend hours flying a trainer kite and you will naturally become adept at flying a kite for power and also many things.
On pumping I am guessing you mean on foil and not planing? You can certainly use pumping to accelerate on the foil and stay on it. I am not sure you can use it to solely get onto the foil, maybe but I have never seen it done. It can certainly be used to contribute, even with the board and your legs sunk you can pump a bit to help, though managing it while timing perfect flying is a skill that is not easy.
What I discuss on depower limits is very applicable in the lower wind. It is quite literally the difference between a kite that will fly forward or won't. On foil kites the mixer or the bar sets this limit. If you have reached the mixers limit then anything you do at the bar is pointless. You need to alter the mixer.
We largely agree on the fact that you need to get your body out of the water. It's just that I think there is more to it than that. That is why I brought up using a SUP. I have been learning to work from say getting my waist out, or more from knees to ankles out, to board out, to then on foil. Even techniques where maybe the first pass of the kite can't even raise your body, but you use it to pretension everything, second stroke raise body, third raise board, forth, fifth on etc build speed with pumping thrown in where ever.
I think techniques are perfectly valid no matter the riders weight. Things may not be linear, with advantage going to lighter people, but we are not talking massive variances here.
If you want to remain on topic, maybe answer my question or statements on topic. Like for a line plan?