Since most athwartship tracks are straight, you may also see subtle differences in foot depth that result when the jib moves inboard. Another factor to remember is that the position of the sheet’s turning point does not determine the true sheeting angle; it’s the location of the sail that’s most important. In other words, with the sheeting position of a sail set at 7 degrees, the effective sheeting angle of a sail with a very low clew might be 7.1 degrees, which is caused by wind pressure pushing the sail outboard. A sail with a very high clew, however, might actually sit at 8 degrees, as the forces are able to push it farther outboard. To achieve a narrow sheeting angle for a jib with a higher clew, you will need to use more inhauler or move the athwartship position farther inboard.