It's not so much the aspect ratio as the higher lift-to-mass ratio at the same aspect ratio.Aspect ratio of a single-skin kite is the same as the overall width of the kite, which is why it's called the W*aspect ratio and not the aspect ratio of the wing alone.
But to be fair, your point is still valid. A beginner hang glider or paraglider would have more flight characteristics and be more forgiving of mistakes than a single-surface kite. So I would agree with your point that the choice of kite size is a compromise between these factors, with a larger kite being slower and more forgiving of mistakes.
So, a compromise must be made. The most common compromise is to choose a kite size that is slow enough to be manageable, while still giving the beginner a good chance of success. That would be a hang glider or paraglider.
I was just trying to make my point that single-surface kites are easier to de-duplicate and automate, as you suggested. But of course they are slower, and so are the smaller ones that are more weight constrained.As most of the kites have a bigger size than a hang-glider, they are not as slow.
And in kites for hiking, it is single skin because it has to be small. And more importantly, single skin allows the kiter to pack it down in their backpack and not fill their backpack up with big foil.
I'm not sure how much you know about each of the different types of kites, but it is fairly easy to tell the difference between single-skin and dual-surface foils. For example, the United States Air Force's Predator, which I built, is a very high aspect ratio wing. It's also a very low aspect ratio wing. And it is a single skin wing. And the same is true of the most popular race foils. And race foils are very forgiving of mistakes. And of course, high-performance race foils are incredibly forgiving of mistakes.
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