I read it as "lamination" = 2 things or 2+ layers of something glued together.
So I got confused semantically there.
I am not very confident that the Edge Gluing holding the strips together would hold rocker.
The thicker the strips, of course, the more area to help hold shape, but it be hard to glue the strips together on a sufficiently curved jig. They would still try to straighten out again.
Even using 18oz or so of glass each side, with a one-layer flat blank of cedar ~10-12 mm or so max thickness, you will be fighting spring back and may expect up 50-75% of jig rocker to be lost. This is on the USA, western red cedar and eastern white cedar I get locally. It's kind of stiff. Your mileage may vary with species, location etc. in general though cedar is stiff.
To figure out how to get your rocker, make test strips - make blank extra wide and cut a couple of 50-100mm wide strips off the side. Laminate one with your planned glass schedule in your jig and observe how much it springs back. Adjust jig or lam schedule accordingly and repeat. My experience has been in low rocker sections doubling the desired rocker is a good starting point, but for a directional needing nose "flip" or a wake style hi rocker twin tip you'll have to go higher in area of higher curvature, maybe 3x if your blank will take it.
So you may have to build a jig with a curve that is not looking linearly related to the end rocker of the board. Or you could say it relates to it with a nonconstant slope.
Sorry I was confused there.