Addicted to novelty since 2001

How is Ski Jumping Measured?

I’ve been watching some Olympics coverage. Nothing too serious, besides the usual intense scrutiny which figure skating gets in my household. Every time I see ski jumping (which, admittedly, isn’t very often) I wonder how they measure the length of the jump. Do they use some kind of high-speed camera, or do judges just eyeball it (as in, say, javelin)? I turned to Wikipedia for answers:

Each hill has a target called the calculation point (or K point) which is a par distance to aim for. This point is marked by the K line on the landing strip. For K90 and K120 competitions, the K line is at 90m and 120m respectively.

Skiers are awarded 60 points if they land on the K Line. For every metre short/beyond this average, jumpers receive fewer/more points than the par 60 (approximately 2 points per metre). In addition, five judges are based in a tower that lies to the side of the expected landing point. They can award up to 20 points for style based on: keeping the skis steady during flight, balance, good body position and landing. The highest and lowest scores are removed.

I had no idea that they weren’t shooting for maximum distance. Regardless, I’m afraid that entry didn’t completely answer my question. Does anybody know? I did find this page, which is an interesting discussion of how ski jumpers use physics.