Why did you choose 97% rather than 100%. just curious if maybe you are trying to get a bit more clearance around the front of the mast. I don't see how the jib can furl with the rigid battens in them, but perhaps by the time it is rolled up that far, the battens are more parallel to the headstay at that point ? See my comment of self-tacking. it is an attractive option and I have used them, but it's yet another chunk of money. I will probably want to decide in advance of buying the jib if I want to go that direction because I am guessing that sail needs to be cut for it."Full hoist" is shorthand for a jib that goes to the top of the forestay. Sometimes a jib is cut for heavy air, and does not go all the way to the top; this lowers the center of effort to reduce heeling.
I recall the designation of a 'blade' jib as being less than 100%, and being hoist all the way up the stay.
The nicely-detailed picture you posted is indeed the type I was referring to.
The link I posted in reply 2, shows our jib sailing close hulled. The light across the said makes the three battens a bit hard to see, admittedly.
I agree with Christian's comment in reply 3, about how the sails (and tacks) much more like a dinghy with the small-overlap jib.