- Thanks for the details, Susan. If it's any assistance, the people at
Fulton were very helpful when I had problems with my lifting winch.
--- In email@example.com, "Susan Davis" <futabachan@y...> wrote:
> > And 10,000 undoubtedly is too light.
> 10,000 is too heavy, according to the estimates in the draft that I
> received. The weight wasn't finalized, but it was estimated
> pounds", up a bit from the "7000-8000" estimated for the cartoon.
> We're still talking a triple axle trailer, a Suburban or V8 pickup
> with 4 wheel or AWD, and I'd want to keep her on a mooring rather
> trying to launch every single time I went sailing.
> > Checked on the
> > 48-foot Breakdown Schooner in MAIB, and it's weight is listed at
> > 13,000 pounds, but it's not clear if that includes the water
> > ballast, and the working sail area is 671.
> That's the fully loaded displacement, including water ballast and
> stores. Trying to extrapolate the I60's weight or displacement by
> scaling up from the BDS isn't necessarily fruitful, as the BDS
> have significant heavier-than-water external ballast, and the ends
> the I60 are empty boxes meant to be kept as light as possible.
> Remember, they have to be picked up and unfolded without a crane
> > Let's figure the I-60 is going to be at least 20,000 and that
> > may well be 5,000 to 6,000.
> The keel is 3500, and the winch is meant to be a standard
> automotive-grade 12 volt truck winch. The displacement waterline is
> 13000? 14500? I'll have to check the sketches when I get home.
> -- Sue --
> (I60 CAN-2)
> Susan Davis <futabachan@y...>