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Paceship 29 (C&C)

Paceship 29 (C&C) is a 28 ′ 9 ″ / 8.8 m monohull sailboat designed by C&C Design and built by Paceship Yachts Ltd. between 1964 and 1976.

Drawing of Paceship 29 (C&C)

Rig and Sails

Auxilary power, accomodations, calculations.

The theoretical maximum speed that a displacement hull can move efficiently through the water is determined by it's waterline length and displacement. It may be unable to reach this speed if the boat is underpowered or heavily loaded, though it may exceed this speed given enough power. Read more.

Classic hull speed formula:

Hull Speed = 1.34 x √LWL

Max Speed/Length ratio = 8.26 ÷ Displacement/Length ratio .311 Hull Speed = Max Speed/Length ratio x √LWL

Sail Area / Displacement Ratio

A measure of the power of the sails relative to the weight of the boat. The higher the number, the higher the performance, but the harder the boat will be to handle. This ratio is a "non-dimensional" value that facilitates comparisons between boats of different types and sizes. Read more.

SA/D = SA ÷ (D ÷ 64) 2/3

  • SA : Sail area in square feet, derived by adding the mainsail area to 100% of the foretriangle area (the lateral area above the deck between the mast and the forestay).
  • D : Displacement in pounds.

Ballast / Displacement Ratio

A measure of the stability of a boat's hull that suggests how well a monohull will stand up to its sails. The ballast displacement ratio indicates how much of the weight of a boat is placed for maximum stability against capsizing and is an indicator of stiffness and resistance to capsize.

Ballast / Displacement * 100

Displacement / Length Ratio

A measure of the weight of the boat relative to it's length at the waterline. The higher a boat’s D/L ratio, the more easily it will carry a load and the more comfortable its motion will be. The lower a boat's ratio is, the less power it takes to drive the boat to its nominal hull speed or beyond. Read more.

D/L = (D ÷ 2240) ÷ (0.01 x LWL)³

  • D: Displacement of the boat in pounds.
  • LWL: Waterline length in feet

Comfort Ratio

This ratio assess how quickly and abruptly a boat’s hull reacts to waves in a significant seaway, these being the elements of a boat’s motion most likely to cause seasickness. Read more.

Comfort ratio = D ÷ (.65 x (.7 LWL + .3 LOA) x Beam 1.33 )

  • D: Displacement of the boat in pounds
  • LOA: Length overall in feet
  • Beam: Width of boat at the widest point in feet

Capsize Screening Formula

This formula attempts to indicate whether a given boat might be too wide and light to readily right itself after being overturned in extreme conditions. Read more.

CSV = Beam ÷ ³√(D / 64)

A fixed keel model was also available.

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Py 23 paceship

The py 23 paceship is a 22.58ft masthead sloop designed by c. raymond hunt assoc./john deknatel and built in fiberglass by paceship yachts ltd. between 1973 and 1981..

The Py 23 paceship is a light sailboat which is a good performer. It is stable / stiff and has a low righting capability if capsized. It is best suited as a day-boat.

Py 23 paceship sailboat under sail

Py 23 paceship for sale elsewhere on the web:

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  • Sailboat Reviews

Four Trailer-Sailers And the Keel/Launch Problem

The paceship 23, american 26, yankee pacific dolphin 24, and aquarius 23 represent different solutions to the problem of easy launching.

In the early 1970s, when the fiberglass sailboat revolution was in full swing, so were the so-called swing keels. Three years after Richard Nixon was elected president, partly on the promise of ending the Vietnam War, U.S. planes still were bombing Cambodia, hippies and peaceniks were marching and both were flashing the V sign. In 1971 Sylvia Plath published “The Bell Jar,” Louis Arm­strong died, the crews of Apollo 14 and 15 landed on the moon, cigarette advertisements were banned from television, and Joe Frazier outpointed Muhammad Ali to retain his world heavyweight boxing title.

On the domestic level, Americans were taking their leisure time more seriously than ever, taking to the highways in RVs and to the waterways in all sorts of new fiberglass boats. Magazines devoted exclusively to sailing began to appear. One of the most popular type of boats was the “trailer­sailer,” relatively light-displacement sloops with centerboards and swing keels, that could be stored in the back­yard or driveway, towed behind the family station wagon and launched in about 45 minutes. Trailer-sailers promised yacht-style accommodations at an affordable price-in terms of both initial investment and annual upkeep.

Trailer-sailers never really disappeared from the sailing scene, but they haven’t been exactly an exploding market force either. But becuase we see indications that trailer-sailers are showing signs of increased interest from boat buyers, we thought we’d take a look at four early-and mid-19702 designs.

The Ballast Problem

For stability, a sailboat must have an underwater appendage such as a keel or centerboard, and ballast. Both are at odds with the concept of an easily trailerable boat that can be launched at most ramps. A deep fixed keel is untenable. One solution is to design a long, shallow keel, as seen on many Com-Pac boats, and older models such as the O’Day22. Unfortunately, windward performance suffers because there is little leading edge and foil shape to provide lift.

During the last few years, several builders have experimented with water ballast in the hull and centerboards for lift. Notable designs include the MacGregor 26, Hunter 23.5 and 26, and the new Catalina 25. The idea is to dump the ballast on haul-out to minimize trailering weight, especially important given the small size of the average car these days. The drawback, as we see it, is that the water ballast works best when it is well outboard, which is the case on race boats with port and starboard ballast tanks. Trailer-sailers with shallow ballast tanks on centerline can’t obtain the same righting moments because of the short righting arm. Plus, saltwater is not very dense, just 64 pounds per cubic foot (62.4 lbs. for fresh), compared to lead at about 708 lbs. While waterballast may be a viable option for lake and protected-water sailors, we don’t think it’s the best solution.

Looking back at the Paceship PY 23, American 26, Yankee Dolphin24, and Aquarius 23-we can examine several other approaches to the same problem.

Paceship Yachts was originally a Canadian builder, located in Mahone Bay, Nova Scotia (it was later bought by AMF of Waterbury, Connecticut). One of its first boats was the popular East Wind 24, introduced in 1963. The PY 23, designed by John Deknatel of C. Raymond Hunt Associates, was developed in 1974 in response to the trailer-sailer boom.

Paceship PY 23

An early brochure describes the PY 23 as “a second generation refine­ment of the trailerable concept which eliminates the awkwardness in han­dling and sailing often present in the early trailerables.” Indeed, the boat was rated 18.0 for IOR Quarter Ton and 16. 9 under the MORC rule. Mod­ern looks were derived largely from the flat sheer and reverse transom.

Instead of the more common swing keel, in which all of the boat’s ballast hangs on a single pivot pin, Deknatel gave the PY 23 a 40-pound center­board that retracts into a 900-pound “shallow draft lineal keel.” This arrangement eliminates a trunk intruding into the cabin space, and places the majority of ballast a bit lower (it draws 1′ 9″ board up) than in boats, such as the Aquarius 23, in which the ballast is simply located under the cabin sole. The downside is a bit more draft, which means you need to get the trailer that much deeper to float the boat on and off. (We once owned a Catalina 22, which draws 2′ 0″ keel up, and often had to use a trailer tongue extension-built in-to launch and haul out.) Based on our experience, any draft under 2 feet should be relatively easy to trailer and launch. Difficulties seem to mount exponentially with every inch of added draft.

Like most trailer-sailers, the PY 23 has an outboard rudder that kicks up for beaching.

Recognizing that trailer-sailers are not built for rugged conditions, and that by necessity they are not big boats, we herewith list some of the more common owner complaints: no back­rests in cabin, barnacles in center­board well, not enough room in head, not an easily trailerable boat, rudder rot, and poor ventilation in forepeak.

On the plus side, owners say the boat is quick, well built, balances well, has good-quality mast and rigging, a comfortable cockpit, and a livable interior.

In all, we think this is a good example of the trailer-sailer. We like the keel/centerboard arrangement, even though it adds a few precious inches to board-up draft. It sold in 1974 for $8,150 base. Today, it would sell for about $5,100. A superior choice in our book.

Yankee Pacific Dolphin 24

Yankee Yachts of Santa Ana, California, was a major builder during the 1970s, known mostly for its IOR boats. The Pacific Dolphin 24, designed by Sparkman & Stephens, is a classic­looking boat, not unlike the more familiar S&S-designed Tartan 2 7. It was built between about 1969 and 1971, when it was replaced by the Seahorse 24, designed by Robert Finch, who helped design the immensely successful Catalina 27.

The reason, we surmise, was that the Dolphin has a long keel drawing 2′ 10″, and though the company initially thought it would appeal to trailer­sailers, it’s draft, plus 4,250-pound displacement, made it difficult to launch and retrieve. In contrast, the Seahorse drew 1′ 8″, displaced 2,800 pounds, and has a scabbard-type removable rudder.

Yankee Pacific Dolphin

The Dolphin has 1,750 pounds of ballast, all in the keel. The attached rudder makes this boat a bit more rugged than most trailer-sailers, and its overall quality, including extensive teak joinerwork below, places it in a different category.

Owners report very few problems with the Dolphin other than a comparatively large turning radius, and cramped living quarters; most have only good things to say. An Oregon owner said, “Using a 3/4-ton pickup with a 390 engine we go uphill at 30 mph and down at 55. It takes us a couple of hours to rig and get under­way, but it sure beats paying slip fees.” He also cites the Dolphin’s speed, saying he keeps pace with a Cal34, trounces a Balboa 26 and Catalina 27, and has only “lost” to a San Juan 21 going upwind. A Washington owner says she is very seakindly, with just the right amount of helm, though a bit tender due to narrow beam. Most owners use a 6-hp. outboard in the well, though one said he opted for a 15-hp. outboard for better perfor­mance, and because it can charge the batteries. Construction is reported as heavy.

Yankee Pacific Dolphin

In 1971 the boat sold new for $5,995.Prices now are around $7,500, which for an original owner would have made it the best investment of these four boats. While we have always liked the Dolphin, we don’t view it as suitable for regular trailering. More likely, you’d keep it at a slip during the sailing season, parking it at home on its trailer after haul-out.

American 26

Costa Mesa, California was the epi­center of 1970s boatbuilding. American Mariner Industries is one company, however, better forgotten. It was in business from about 1974 to 1983. Its American 26 was a 25 first. A 1974 brochure says, “This 25-footer so completely justified our judgment as to the efficacy of our unique stabilizer keel and hull . . . that we have moved on to provide the trail-and-sail cruis­ing enthusiast with a choice of two versions-the American 23 and the American 26.” This seems to imply that the same hull mold was used.

American 26

In any case, what is unique about this line of boats is the wide, partly hollow keel that makes a sort of trough in the cabin sole to provide standing headroom. It is not wide, but does run nearly the length of the main cabin. Ballast is 900 pounds of lead laid in the bottom of the keel. Draft is 2′ 4″ for trailerability, but there is no center­board, and due to the keel’s extreme width, you can imagine that wind­ward performance is poor. Unfortunately, we have no owner feedback on this boat to corroborate our assessment.

American 26

The boat sold new in 1974 for $8,995 base. The BUC Research Used Boat Price Guide says today it’s worth about $6,000. Frankly, this design, which severely compromises sailing performance for standing headroom, seems ill-conceived. One can only guess at how many people have cracked their skulls stepping up out of the trough.

Aquarius 23

Coastal Recreation, Inc., also of Costa Mesa, was around from about 1969 to 1983. It acquired the Balboa line of trailer-sailers, and for a time built the LaPaz 25 motorsailer.

The Aquarius 23, and its smaller sistership the Aquarius 21, were de­signed by Peter Barrett, a Webb Institute graduate and national champion in Finns and 4 70s. The Aquarius 23 is not much prettier to look at than the American 26, though it sails surprisingly well. Because highway trailering laws restrict the beam to 8 feet, the Aquarius 23 comes in just under at 7′ 11″ and relies on it for stability. ” Most of the 815 pounds of ballast is in the hull. A large center- board retracts fully into a trunk, which is more or less concealed in the cabin as a foundation for the drop-leaf table. A peculiarity is that persons sit­ting at the table are all on the starboard side, and the forward person is forward of the main bulkhead, essentially in the head, though there is a fore-and­aft bulkhead making the toilet reasonably private (another important issue for trailer­sailers).

Aquarius 23

Like the Paceship PY 23 and many other trailer-sailers, the Aquarius 23 has a pop-top to provide additional headroom. We think this is more sensible than the American’s keel trough, but we do caution that pop tops can leak and aren’t designed for offshore use.

Another unusual feature of the Aquarius is the absence of a backstay and spreaders. To support the mast, the shrouds are led aft, reflecting, we suppose, Barrett’s one-design back­ground. If not suited for wild and woolly sailing conditions, it is at least simple to set up, and that, after all, is the goal of most trailer-sailers.

Friends of ours bought an Aquarius 23 in 1970, and we spent a good deal of time sailing with them, including several overnight crossings of Lake Michigan. The boat handled well, was reasonably quick on a reach, and had more interior room than most 23-footers. Still, we were never enamored of its looks.

Complaints from owners include lost centerboards and rudder repairs (like the Yankee Seahorse, it is an inside, removable type), poor ventilation, poor windward performance when overloaded, tubby appearance, and lack of a mainsheet traveler. Many owners say they bought the boat for its shoal draft and large interior, but that cheap construction caused numerous problems.

The Aquarius 23, in the early 1970s, sold for $6,195; today it sells for about $4,000. Though our memories of sailing this boat are all rosy, we think there are better boats available.

Our preferred solution to the keel/ ballast problem in trailer-sailers is the traditional keel/centerboard as found on the PY 23, Tanzer22 andO’Day23, all of which we recommend. The keel/ centerboard configuration eliminates the trunk in the cabin, places ballast below the hull, and does not concen­trate all of the ballast weight on a pivot pin, as is the case with swing-keel designs.

Specs: Trailer Sailers

We do not care for the American 26’s hollow keel, believing that if you want standing headroom, either go outside or buy a bigger boat. Nor do we care particularly for narrow shoal keels without centerboards, because windward performance suffers, or boards that leave all the ballast in the hull-whether lead, iron or water-as ultimate stability is compromised.

How one solves the choice between interior space and sailing performance is a personal decision. We, too, appreciate spaciousness down below, but at the same time have always chosen boats that looked and sailed decently, willing to give up a few inches of elbow room for a boat we could feel proud of when rowing away in the dinghy.

Price History

RELATED ARTICLES MORE FROM AUTHOR

So the only real complaint against the Aquarius23 is the author is not “enamoured” with it’s “looks”, whatever that means.

I think the Aquarius 23 beats them all for what they were designed for. A family of 5 and thats just what I have. The wide stern and blunt bow make it Large inside and can take a lot of wieght in the tail. I need function, rugged keel for beaching and shallow waters.

I had an Aquarius 21 for thirteen years in San Diego. I sailed it all the time, and made four trips to Catalina Island in it. It had some poor constructions flaws (like particle board coring for the deck), but it was inexpensive, and easily handled by one person. I loved it.

Hi Kevin. I’m looking at a Aquarius 21 project boat. The owner lost the title so I would have to re-title it, but can find a VIN / serial # anywhere. Can you tell me where it might be located?

I have owned and sailed a PY 23 for twenty years, and she has served me well. I have had off and on trouble lowering the centerboard, as it easily sticks in the up position (likely due to growths inside the trunk). It is difficult to gain enough leverage from inside the cabin to force it down. Other than that – the boat has been a trooper.

Have you ever evaluated the Sirius 21/22?

How about a review of the Sirius 21/22 by Vandestad and McGrewer?

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hello. I was wondering if any ones got info on a '63 paceship oakisland p12 sail boad I was reasently given one and im wanting some info on them even pictures also...... - where would I find new stainless steel cable (believe they are called shrouds). and are they universal sorta thing - and what sort of paint do I have to use or can I use automotive paint thx in advance jon  

higgs

I had a '64 Paceship Eastwind 25 for quite a few years. Is this the model you have. They also built a like a 20' and 29' ketch. This is what the Eastwind looks like: http://www.paceship.org/model_boat.asp?model_ID=19  

ggrizzard

Shrouds/stays should be made by a local rigger who measures your boat and specs the material. Paint type depends on what and where you are painting. Please advise for a better response.  

SeaTR

my father and I did some further digging and I believe I have a Phi do to the haul and pictures ive found on line but the ID plate says Oakland  

I believe I added some pictures if I did it worked  

shemandr

If no one had answered yet, you can buy the stainless steel wire for the shrouds in a marine hardware store, or probably on this website. What is most often used is 1 by 19 stainless wire which is stiff and strong. This can be had for between $1 and $2 per foot. So, measure carefully. There are other alternatives but 1 by 19 stainless is the most common. I can't specify a size but there are tables which can or a chandlery such as this site can. You'll spend more money on the connections of the wire to turnbuckles or other hardware than on the wire itself. So these jobs require careful planning and measurement. Paint is another matter. What are you painting? This isn't really my area. There are real experts in painting on this forum. They will chime in.  

Usually when ordering new standing rigging, the best thing to do is send the old rigging into whoever is making the new wire. No measuring needed by you. They simply fashion new wire that is the same as the old.  

Painting shemandr. im wanting to paint the top side and bottom side. fiberglass. from what info ive been told and gathered if the boad comes out every time it goes in i can use top side paint on the bottom  

Tim R.

While cruising Nove Scotia this summer we saw the former paceship facility in Mahone bay and the current ABCO facility in Lunenburg which still producs boats. The one they were parading aroundd the harbor when we were there was a mid 20s center console.  

Bluenose

Does anyone know what happened to the Paceship Owners Group? It had some great info. I had read somewheres that it had been saved as a PDF? Anyone have any info?  

Paceship.org

working on bringing it back to life. Paceship.org Asking the Admins here about creating a dedicated forum section here as it seems a good place to centralize things.  

kappykaplan

kappykaplan

Paceship.org said: working on bringing it back to life. Paceship.org Asking the Admins here about creating a dedicated forum section here as it seems a good place to centralize things. Click to expand
kappykaplan said: Calling @Dave Click to expand
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IMAGES

  1. Pippin Yawl PACESHIP YACHTS 30' 1972

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  2. 1972 PACESHIP YACHTS Yacht for Sale

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  3. 1973 Paceship P29 Racer/Cruiser for sale

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  4. 1974 Paceship Yachts 20

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  5. 1968 Paceship Eastwind 25 Sloop for sale

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  6. Paceship Yachts Ltd.

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VIDEO

  1. Paceship PY26

  2. Paceship PY26, 1979

  3. sailing off galveston island in the gulf of mexico

  4. We are done!🤪

  5. Huge Yachts are Leaving. Fort Lauderdale New River Exodus.(New River Boats)

  6. Junk rig sailing on a Paceship 23

COMMENTS

  1. Paceship Yachts

    Paceship Yachts Limited was a Canadian, and later American, boat builder originally based in Mahone Bay, Nova Scotia. The company was founded in 1962 and specialized in the design and manufacture of fiberglass sailboats .

  2. Paceship Yachts Ltd.

    Overview. Paceship began as Industrial Shipping Company Limited of Mahone Bay, Nova Scotia, a builder of small plywood speedboats. When the plant was rebuilt after a fire in 1956, it became one of the earliest manufacturer of small fiberglass runabouts and sailboats. The line soon expanded to include larger sailboats which they began marketing ...

  3. PY 26 (PACESHIP)

    Notes. The PY 26 was built in Mahone Bay, Nova Scotia, until 1977, when production was taken over by the AMF Corporation of CT (USA). In the early 1980s, Tanzer Yachts obtained the molds for this boat and manufactured and marketed it as the TANZER 27. A keel/centerboard version also exists.

  4. Paceship Yachts Ltd.

    Paceship Yachts Ltd. Paceship began as Industrial Shipping Company Limited of Mahone Bay, Nova Scotia, a builder of small plywood speedboats. When the plant was rebuilt after a fire in 1956, it became one of the earliest manufacturer of small fiberglass runabouts and sailboats. The line soon expanded to include larger sailboats which they began ...

  5. Paceship PY 26

    Paceship PY 26 is a 26′ 4″ / 8 m monohull sailboat designed by Raymond Hunt (C.R. Hunt & Assoc.) and John Deknatel and built by AMF Corp. and Paceship Yachts Ltd. between 1972 and 1981.

  6. Paceship PY 26

    The Paceship PY 26 is a Canadian sailboat that was designed by John Deknatel, president of C. Raymond Hunt Assoc. and first built in 1972. In 1982, the PY 26 design was developed into the Tanzer 27, with a deck-stepped mast and different interior. Production Paceship PY 26 ...

  7. Paceship sailboats for sale by owner.

    28' Cape dory yachts Cape Dory 28 Pepperrell Cove Kittery Point, Maine Asking $13,900

  8. Paceship for sale

    1973 Paceship P29. US$10,977. ↓ Price Drop. Sunnybrook Yachts | Chester, Nova Scotia. Request Info. <. 1. >. * Price displayed is based on today's currency conversion rate of the listed sales price.

  9. PY26

    Paceship Yachts was originally a Canadian boatbuilder, located in Mahone Bay, Nova Scotia. Later, it was bought by US conglomerate AMF in 1977 and based in Waterbury, Connecticut. AMF had already seen promise in the marine industry, having bought Alcort (Minifish, Sailfish, Sunfish, Super Sunfish, Force 5, etc.) in 1969. ...

  10. PACESHIP 20

    Paceship Yachts Ltd. (CAN) Designer: Cuthbertson & Cassian: KLSC Leaderboard. Sailboat Calculations Definitions S.A. / Displ.: 28.83: Disp: / Len: 70.19: Comfort Ratio: ... For boats with adjustable keels (centerboards, daggerboards, lifting and swing keels), Draft (max) is with the board down. Draft (min) is with the board up. ...

  11. Paceship PY 23

    The Paceship PY 23 is a small recreational keelboat, built predominantly of hand-laid up fibreglass with balsa cores and teak and mahogany wood trim. It has a masthead sloop rig, a transom-hung rudder, a centreboard and or an optional fixed fin keel. It displaces 2,460 lb (1,116 kg) and carries 945 lb (429 kg) of iron and lead ballast.

  12. Paceship 29 (C&C)

    Paceship 29 (C&C) is a 28′ 9″ / 8.8 m monohull sailboat designed by C&C Design and built by Paceship Yachts Ltd. between 1964 and 1976. Great choice! Your favorites are temporarily saved for this session.

  13. Paceship Mouette 19 / 20 Sail Data

    DetailsThe Paceship 19 Mouette is a high performance centerboard daysailer, with a large cockpit for sailing with 4-6 people. All fiberglass hull and deck and cockpit liner with a self bailing cockpit. The Mouette has positive foam flotation adequate to support the hull with reserve buoyancy. LOA 19'6" LWL 19' Beam 6'11" Draft up 6", down 4' Weight 640 lbs Sail Area 165 sq. ft.

  14. Py 23 paceship

    The Py 23 paceship is a 22.58ft masthead sloop designed by C. Raymond Hunt Assoc./John Deknatel and built in fiberglass by Paceship Yachts Ltd. between 1973 and 1981. The Py 23 paceship is a light sailboat which is a good performer. It is stable / stiff and has a low righting capability if capsized. It is best suited as a day-boat.

  15. Four Trailer-Sailers And the Keel/Launch Problem

    Paceship Yachts was originally a Canadian builder, located in Mahone Bay, Nova Scotia (it was later bought by AMF of Waterbury, Connecticut). One of its first boats was the popular East Wind 24, introduced in 1963. The PY 23, designed by John Deknatel of C. Raymond Hunt Associates, was developed in 1974 in response to the trailer-sailer boom. ...

  16. Paceship 23

    The Paceship 23 is a Canadian sailboat, that was designed by Cuthbertson & Cassian and first built in 1969. Production. The boat was built by Paceship Yachts in Mahone Bay, Nova Scotia, Canada between 1969 and 1978, but it is now out of production. A total of 240 examples were constructed during its nine-year production run.

  17. paceship

    The Yacht Business was wound down, as Atlantic Bridge Company moved its industrial fiberglass operation into the plant previously operated as Paceship Yachts. Atlantic Bridge Company Limited renamed the industrial fiberglass business "ABCO Plastics Limited" and sold that business in 1988 and renamed itself "ABCO Idustries Limited".

  18. Westwind 24

    The Westwind 24 is a recreational keelboat, built predominantly of fibreglass, with wood trim. It has a masthead sloop rig; a spooned, raked stem; a raised counter, reverse transom, an internally mounted spade-type rudder controlled by a tiller and a fixed, rounded long keel with a retractable centreboard. It displaces 4,630 lb (2,100 kg) and ...

  19. PACESHIP 29 (C&C)

    S# first appeared (that we know of) in TellTales, April 1988, "On a Scale of One to Ten" by A.P. Brooks . The equation incorporates SA/Disp (100% fore triangle) and Disp/length ratios to create a guide to probable boat performance vs. other boats of comparable size. For boats of the same length, generally the higher the S#, the lower the PHRF.

  20. PACESHIP 17

    Paceship Yachts Ltd. (CAN) Designer: C&C Design: KLSC Leaderboard. Sailboat Calculations Definitions S.A. / Displ.: 32.99: Disp: / Len: 66.74: Comfort Ratio: ... It provides a reasonable comparison between yachts of similar size and type. It is based on the fact that the faster the motion the more upsetting it is to the average person. Consider ...

  21. Paceship 20

    The boat was built by Paceship Yachts in Mahone Bay, Nova Scotia, Canada, but it is now out of production. Design. The Paceship 20 is a small recreational dinghy, built predominantly of fiberglass, with wood trim. It has a fractional sloop rig, a transom-hung rudder and a folding centreboard keel. It displaces 800 lb (363 kg).

  22. PACESHIP 32 (TRIPP)

    A few boats are known to have been built by Coleman Boat Co. The original molds were sold to Metalmast Marine where 5 more were completed in the early 70's. Paceship Yachts of Canada turned out their own version, the PACESHIP 32 (Ad shown in 1966). (By 1973, Paceship was calling this yacht the TRIPP 32.) Dimensions shown are from a Paceship ...