SMH? Is that some new Twitter code or something?
Anyway, read this article: http://discgolfreview.com/resources/art ... wind.shtml
and take your discs out to a field on a windy day to do some of your own experimenting. It's a great thing to learn so your prepared for it. Great question!
In short, tailwinds make discs more stable (so throw less stable plastic), headwinds make them less stable (so throw more stable plastic), and sidewinds are the hard part. The article tells more, but a tailwind makes the disc act like you were throwing it slower, and a headwind makes the disc act like you were throwing it faster. Make sense?
This is one reason why people advocate having multiples of the same mold in different stages of wear so you know what they will do in all conditions. For instance, I'd throw a beat Teebird into a tailwind, and a new one into a light headwind.