- Technical Specs
- Tips & Resources
There’s a new little speed demon on this side of the galaxy! The all-new Neutrino is super quick and super responsive – a twitch of the fingertip is all it takes for radically fast loops and spins as it rips through the sky. It’s a clean sheet redesign of the world famous Micron, with a bunch of new features for all kinds of new fun.
Snap on the long streamer tail to trace acrobatics in the sky. Ready for an extra challenge? Try flying single-handed with the dual-purpose winder/control handle. Can you fly one kite in each hand?
When you really want to impress a crowd, clip two, three or more Neutrinos together in a synchronized stack. Individual stacker kites are available ready to go with no stack lines to tie, and there’s even a custom bag available to store your stack fully assembled for quick launch when the time is right.
* Add-on Stacker kites include kite and tail with 4 stack lines pre-installed. They DO NOT include flying lines, winder, finger straps, sleeve or standard bridle.
|Packaged Weight||0.4375 lbs|
|Packed Size||31.5 × 5.5 × 1 in|
Tips & Resources
- Dual-Line Tips and Hints
- Neutrino Manual
- Prism Kites Parts Name Diagram
- For help with your kite visit Support
What’s the difference between the Neutrino and the Micron?
Can a beginner fly the Neutrino?
Yes. A motivated beginner can learn to fly it in medium winds if they can keep their hands together and use small wrist movements for control. The long streamer tail slows the kite a bit and makes it much easier to track as you steer. The longer lines (75’ vs the Micron’s 50’) also give you more time to react. You’ll crash more often as you learn, but the solid carbon frame is tough enough to take plenty of hits without breaking.
How do I stack more than one Neutrino?
How many kites can I stack?
Can I buy stack lines separately?
How does the Neutrino Pro Stack bag work?
How hard is it to fly with one hand using the control handle?
Do I need stronger lines to fly stacks?
What’s the extra bridle leg from the lower spreader fitting for?
Are small kites easier to fly?
Small kites are faster, more responsive, and typically require more wind. That makes them more challenging for beginners learning the basics, even though smaller kites typically cost less. Full-sized kites like the Quantum are easier to learn with because they take larger motions and respond more slowly. They’re also more stable in light winds, with a stronger pull that helps send feedback down the line as you practice finer control. Larger kites are easier to learn tricks with by giving you more time to react and more stability.
How do you control a two-line kite?
2-line kites fly on two control lines about 100’ long. The lightweight, delta-shaped wing is designed to drive forward in the wind while you steer it around the sky by pulling or releasing the control lines. A small pull turns left or right, while a big pull will put the kite into a loop or a spin. Some 2-line kites can fly faster than 50 mph in a strong breeze (the world record for a kite is 108 mph). As you get the hang of steering you’ll be able to maneuver through high speed, precision passes, tight spins, trick landings and a wide variety of aerobatic tricks.
How long does it take to learn?
Learning to fly a two line kite is like riding a bike; once you get the hang of it you never forget. In moderate, smooth wind, most people get basic control figured out in a half hour or so.