A sailboat without a sail is but a hull of itself.
To determine the hull speed of a sailboat, multiply the square root of the length at the water line by 1.34. The answer will be in nautical miles per hour.
I am asking for the answer
That depends on what length Sunfish you are referring to.
The hull of a boat is the body of the boat. it is the part of the boat in the water. excluding the mast, boom, sail, rudder, keel, etc.
As a general rule, catamarans have a higher average speed than mono-hull sailboats. Catamarans are not the fastest sailboat, only sailboats that are know for their speed. In fact the fastest type of sailboat that is available is actually a trimaran; however there is a new design that is currently in the finaly stages of development called the monosailor, when testing is done it is believed that the top speed will reach over 100knts all by wind power.
A sailboat will have positive buoyancy if the weight of the boat is less than the weight of the water it takes the place of. The weight of the water that is being occupied by the hull is displacement.
The Rainbow Warrior was a UK trawler. It sank on July 10, 1985 after French intelligence agents planted explosives on the hull of the ship.
flat bottom hull
A rough estimate of hull speed in knots is 1.34 times the square root of the length at the waterline in feet. The Catalina 22 has a 19 foot waterline, leading to an estimated hull speed of 5.8 knots
The wind is what causes a sailboat to sail.
The highest sailboat speeds are by "non-displacement hull" sailboats, such as catamarans and trimarans. The world record speed attained, by official records, is 64 miles per hour for a trimaran.
The Hughes plant burned down in 1991, I understand with all molds.
Some water in the hull is inevitable; that's why bilge pumps and bailing buckets were invented. But a constant inflow of water is a bad sign; you may have a leak somewhere.
the mast and some ropes The sail is attached to the mast, which is in turn supported by stays (lines running from the mast fore and aft to the hull) and shrouds (lines running from the mast to the sides of the hull).
There are many variants: Some single-hulled sailboats have V-hulls, while others are flat-bottomed. Others are twin-hulled and these are called catamarans. Yet others are called trimarans because they have THREE hulls.
1. A trawler is called a trawler because it sounds like something is getting pulld up. 2. A trawl is a fishing large net, with the bottpom edge weighted so it drags (trawls) along the sea bed. The ship that pulls it is a trawler
A round hull.
Round Bottom hull
A round hull.
One type is a trawler.
There is a constantly ongoing interrelationship between hull shape, angle of heel, immersed hull area and shape, windage and wind resistance of the uppers of a hull, angle and speed of the wind, sea state, and the sail. So yes -- clearly there is. If you're asking, "does a given hull design place a requirement on the size and type of sails?" -- yes it also does. A hull designed for a fore-and-aft rig typically will not perform well with a squaresail rig. Likewise, putting up a 180% Genoa headsail on a sabot just... won't.... do. Typically, the designer allows for the rig(s) in the overall boat design.
it's a sloop