Instruction: Starting the NSD Spinner with the startingcord
Here we show the method to properly start the NSD Spinner powerball using the supplied red starter cord. A clear step-by-step instruction that every starting powerballer can easily use! Are you still not succeeding with this tutorial? Do not hesitate to contact us!
Characteristics of the NSD Spinner powerball
- Built-in LED lights will shine when the NSD Spinner gets up to speed: the harder you spin, the brighter the lights will shine. Works without batteries! (Only applicable to the luminescent models)
- Patented design with ergonomically shaped silicone grip: plasticizer-free so no sticky fingers after usage.
- A digitally balanced rotor, which remains vibration-free at speeds well above 15,000 RPM.
- High resistance polycarbonate housing, available in a variety of attractive colors. Virtually indestructible!
- Easy to start: put the startingcord in the designated hole inside the rotor groove, and wrap it tightly through the groove around the rotor.
Start up the NSD Spinner powerball
Insert the hard plastic end of the starter cord into the designated hole in the rotor groove. If you do not see it, turn the rotor around its axis until you see the hole.
Wind the starter rope tightly around the rotor. Guide the starter rope through the groove on the rotor with your fingertip. In the end, keep a piece of cord of about 5 cm to firmly grip it.
Make sure your fingers are no longer touching the rotor, then pull the starter cord out of the powerball with sufficient speed to make the rotor spin. Try to pull the starter cord away from the powerball as straight as possible. You don't have to pull with all your strength because you can damage the NSD Spinner or the starter cord. It is better to practice pulling a few times, faster and faster, until you have found the right speed.
Make circular movements with your wrist / hand to bring the powerball up to speed. You will automatically experience where the 'driving point' of the powerball is located. When turning, try to keep your arms still in the air, rotating only with your wrist. Think of the same movement as when you try to rotate an ice cube in an empty glass.