Not that it's that relevant due to major differences in our boat builds and equipment, but for what it's worth here's my way of doing it... bear in mind that my halyards terminate at the mast, I don't have any rope clutches, and I don't have an autopilot and you'll see why I like to have three people on board to throw the garish sail up...
I have a symmetrical spinnaker which I launch from a bag on the foredeck to leeward of the No.1 genoa. I use single lines either side and snap the guy into the jaws of the pole (which by now is clamped onto the sliding ring on the mast track, and resting on the pulpit to weather of the forestays) before topping the pole, launching the spinnaker and then adjusting first guy then sheet, followed by the pole downhaul.
I gybe it end-for-end collecting the old sheet in the jaws before releasing the guy, reattaching the pole on the mast (back-to-front, if you will) and re-setting both new guy and new sheet on the new tack.
To drop, I hoist the genoa inside the spinnaker, head up, ease the guy and lower the pole onto the pulpit, then have a crewmember recover the sail from behind the leech of the genoa and beneath the boom of the main, stuffing it down the main hatch as I lower away on the halyard.
The guy and sheet run right the way aft, through turning blocks attached to the toerail, and round two single-speed non-self-tailing winches before being cleated off on either side of the cockpit.
In Hong Kong's fluky winds you really want one guy to launch, one guy to trim and one guy to steer, as you trim by sitting on the pushpit rail with the sheet in one hand and the guy in the other!
Fair winds and plenty of 'em!