I've been doing some research for a uni assignment and I noticed that the RQ-11B uses a "deep stall landing" to get back onto the ground. What I don't understand though is how this aircraft gets into a deep stall, so far every definition of a deep stall that I've seen says that for an aircraft to be in a deep stall, the horizontal stabilisers are in the wake of turbulent air from the stalled main wings. The aircraft in question has high mounted wings and a conventional tailplane, so even in straight and level flight the horizontal stabilisers are below the dirty air from the wings and so when the angle of attack is increased, the tailplane only gets further away from this airflow.
So the main question is, is there another definition of a deep stall that doesn't need the horizontal stabilisers to be in the dirty air from the stalled wing.
This is the aircraft or rather SUAV in question