The illustrated disc flight line is based on the manufacturer field testing results, during its development process. So, to level the playing field we chose to put a different spin on things for such visual illustrations. Sticking to the manufacturer's test results will offer you a good baseline for how that particular disc will fly.
The Innova Halo Star Thunderbird is an overstable distance driver. It's meant to handle some power and not turn. This disc has good glide and a little dome. You'll find that it handles the power of a backhand or the torque of a forehand equally well.
The flight path of the Halo Thunderbird is straight for as long as it has power. Then it's going to begin a long slow hyzer which may end in a skippy ground play. As a 9 speed it's a great in between disc. You might not want that booming power of a high speed disc like an Innova Halo Destroyer, but you want something with more stability than a Leopard3. It fits that 250-325 foot gap where you want something longer than a mid and reliable. You can throw the Thunderbird in a headwind and it's not going to flip. This is somewhere between a utility disc for overstability with its usefulness for flex shots, but it's also not so beefy that you can't rip it flat and get distance.
Halo plastic from Innova is a premium blend. It's noted for that outer ring that gives it that Halo name, but it's also durable and even more overstable than Innova Champion plastic.
If you're looking for something that's got a consistent flight path, will still get moderate distance for a driver, and fights the wind, consider the Halo Thunderbird. It's a great disc to pull out when you need to land on one side of the fairway.
Halo Star Plastic