Up there is a picture of the latest MBK 2-Skewer Sode kite in flight, at the local flying field. It's barely staying up, in very light wind. Hence it is swishing left and right as you can see from the tail!
Assuming there is some breeze outside, just dangle the kite at arm's length until the wind catches it. As long as you feel the kite pulling, let out line slowly by letting it slip through your fingers. If you have been careful to get the bridle looking just like the diagram, the kite should soon be flying high.
Another approach is to get a helper to hold the kite up and let it go, with maybe 10 or 20 meters of line let out. This way, the kite soon gets high enough to make it easy to let more line out.
Once you have seen the kite fly you can try adjusting the Prusik knot (the one closest to the flying line) just a tiny amount at a time to see what happens.
NOTE: In very light wind this kite will bob from side to side quite a lot. However, a little more breeze will cause it to settle down and climb away.
If you notice the 'wing' distorting a lot, particularly near the tips, then it is getting too windy to fly. Reel the kite in and try again when there is less breeze.
Have fun flying, and I hope you've enjoyed learning how to how to build a Sode kite!
Now, just in case you have actually made and flown this kite at least once already...
You've probably read a kite-flying story or 2 of mine, after they appear under the "what's new?" link on this site. I sometimes wonder if anyone else has made and flown this particular design...
If you feel your efforts really paid off when the the kite finally got airborne - please type a few paragraphs in here telling us all about it!
P.S. I can only accept stories of at least 300 words. Just mention a few details like the weather, onlookers, the kite's behavior and so on - 300 words is easy!