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I had the same question earlier this year and found similar resources as already mentioned by others. The table on the UIAA site seems quite complete, however I personally found two issues with the table: It is limited to climbing only while most people who climb are interested in a broader range of safety relevant products (climbing, summer/winter ...


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I am going to reiterate and expand on a previous deleted answer from a different user. A hip belay can be incredibly fast and is a common technique in situations where falls are unlikely. Many/most gyms do not allow you to hip belay, but many of those gyms also do not allow you to speed climb. Outdoors you can obviously do whatever you want. Another ...


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It depends on the number of rests taken In sport climbing, when you climb a route but hang on the rope to take a rest at one point during the ascent, it is called a one-hang. If you rested twice during the ascent, it could likewise be called a two-hang. If you rest on every bolt of the entire route, it is called climbing bolt-to-bolt.


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