I start here a discussion regarding the Sky Factor analysis.
If I understand correctly also, it seems to be a Vertical Sky Component analysis on the interior horizontal working plane at 0.85m above the floor.
I copy paste from the Appendix E:Rights to Light of the book “Paul Littlefair**,** Site Layout Planning for Daylight and Sunlight, A good practice, BRE Press, p.60” which is the primary guide for evaluating the impact of new construction to the Rights to Light of the existing adjustment buildings:
"The accepted way of calculating the loss of light is to compute the sky factor at a series of points on the working plane. In dwellings, the working plane height is usually taken to be 0.85 m (two feet nine inches). The sky factor is the ratio of the illuminance directly received from a uniform sky at the point indoors, to the illuminance outdoors under an unobstructed hemisphere of this sky. No allowance is made for glass losses or light blocked by glazed bars and (usually) window frames; nor is reflected light included, either from interior surfaces or obstructions outside. Thus the sky factor is not the same as the CIE daylight factor (see Appendix C). The sky factor is often calculated using a Waldram diagram, but this is a different Waldram diagram to Figure B1 in Appendix B, which should not be used for this purpose."
Thought couldn’t find the specific Waldram diagram for this case from the references, I assume contemporary analytical tools should exist to calculate it.
I used your Vertical Sky Component process and culled the mesh faces lower than 0.2% but I believe because of they type of the radiance analysis as you have explained it before (stochastic method) it doesn’t create one continuous edge, as you can see in the attached image.
Sky_Factor_01.gh (113 KB)