Chris Brooks has a whole exercise about this in his 100 arpeggios book.
At first I was afraid, I was petrified, kept thinking I could never play this lick however hard I tried, but then I spent so many hours, practicing till I got it down, and I grew strong, and I learned how to skip along…
edit: CB’s method is as pointed out before, just treat it like a note to be played but mute it; this is where I think the boys get separated from the men, if you got too much gain, you’re going to have to use less.
edit2: Please disregard my previous comment… I tried it and this his how I figured it:
The key is this lick is the sequence of pull offs, those are your anchors, the rest just falls in between, just worry about landing the pull offs. When I pull these off, my picking hand does a wrist hop, this works for me personally, maybe to keep the momentum in a weird way. Hope this helps, but as Troy says, don’t stress to much about these details, though for me if I were approaching this sequence the first time ( and its a common trope of Yngwie’s ) I’d pay attention. Troy is right about the ad hoc picking Yngwie deploys now a days, he hardly moves his hand after his accident, I’d advise don’t worry about economy of span, that will come last if it must, his best playing was Alcatraz Live in Japan and his picking span is rather wide and full, a lot more energy, note separation and articulation.