Figure Skating Ice Rinks and The Future Frequency Strategies
One very important thing with figure skating ice rinks is that the ice doesn't ship away after each subsequent skater. About the worst thing that can happen is as you go into a triple Axel you hit a piece of ice which has a groove in it exactly in the wrong spot, and it's even worse if your perfect landing, at that crucial point is compromised by a piece of chipped ice from perhaps one of the skaters before you. It appears to me that this problem is easily solvable without stopping the event or contest and sending in the Zamboni to make the ice perfect again.
There has been a lot of new research with water ice and the molecular structures. Those that work on hockey rinks and ice skating rinks know that the exact temperature used to make the ice, and then make it perfectly smooth is as much about science as it is about art. Ice structures also depend on other things such as frequency, and many folks don't know this. The friction and electricity, static electricity which is created by the Zamboni going over the ice also matters. If we were to better incorporate all these components of making the perfect ice, then we could prevent all the problems discussed in the first paragraph.
Stronger ice with the exact properties needed for the ice skaters would make it safer, faster, and therefore much more competitive between the skaters. That means the spectators get a better show and we have fewer accidents or mistakes that are not the fault of the skater. In other words the ice would have nothing whatsoever to do with any misfortune and it truly would be up to the skaters and their abilities. It also wouldn't matter if you go first or last, as more things would be equal. It's too bad that with all the ice science that is known today, that we don't use some of this latest technology and research for figure skating ice rinks.
Why has there been so much research done lately? Some of it has to do with ice melt going on at our poles on Earth, but there is research being done in Japan with snow flakes and other ice formations which could be incorporated into the sport. Also when it comes to speed skating, we often hear the athletes talking about how fast the ice was, or that it had a little drag. All of those issues would be rendered obsolete if we had a set of standards, and applied some of this frequency technology as the ice hardens therefore helping the molecules stay tighter. Indeed I hope you will please consider all this and think on it.