You just don't get it, do you? Thick as a log.
It's highly unlikely that Lat 64 and Westside would choose to test their new discs at altitude in mountains, of which there are none in Finland, and only on the west coast of Sweden.
Also, if it isn't too difficult for you, ask yourself why any mfgr would go out of their way to test new discs under atypical conditions, and then deliberately assign misleading flight #'s to them. Or is this basic logic just too much for you?
According to you, the people at Innova, Lat 64, Westside, etc are all a bunch of yahoos who don't know what they're doing and assign completely erroneous #'s to their discs...but the wannabe expert, PMantle, has exposed this and is on a crusade to get them all to assign different #'s on their discs because they're not flying properly for him. Oh, this is rich!
And how do you explain that your Bolt is flippy understable(stated by you in the Tern thread) but your 'Air' King flew great for you(DGCR post)?
Or how about these gems?...
"My two Champ Terns flew basically like -0.5 2."...PMantle: Tern thread, page 12
"Hell, even GStar at -3 is more stable than all of my Renegades."...PMantle: Tern thread, page 9
So, according to you(chuckle, chuckle) the champ Tern has 0 turn, but the Renegade has more than -3 turn? Really? Despite their ratings of -2,2 for the Tern, and -1.5, 2.5 for the Renegade?
And of course, you have a Leopard that isn't anywhere near -2,1. Anything else in your stack that's flying way off the #'s for you? Better yet, anything that isn't?
PMantle, you've got a problem, that much is clear. Now, are you sure it's a problem with the #'s ratings of each mfgr? Or possibly just your throwing ability?
Hint: if you have clean form and rely on snap, rather than bad form and muscling everything over using a big anhyzer release to TRY and get distance, then discs(drivers especially) will fly true to their numbers...numbers that are assigned by very competent individuals at the respective mfgrs. Likewise, if you have a noodle arm and are weak-arming shorter throws with poor snap and spin, fairway drivers like the Leopard may appear to fly more overstable.