Boat Speed: Upwind in Visual Studio .NET

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Wind Same VMG (Same end point)
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11.2c Lee bow.
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Sometimes it is necessary to really drive the boat to get over to some pressure, a shift, out of the current or over the top of another boat. Here you need to turn distance to windward into speed, sacri cing height for speed and sailing so low that you are almost reaching. The boat trim needs to be back to allow the bow to lift slightly, making it easier to keep the boat born away (bow down). The sails need to be at so that gusts will not tend to make you luff, and it may even be worth raking the foils back as well. You may have to allow the boat to come up slightly every so often to lose power. This is better than constantly pulling on the tiller, as it means the rudder is acting as a slight brake (when the rudder is straight it provides the minimum resistance). It may well pay to foot on one tack and pinch on the other (perhaps to get across to one side of the race course, or maybe so as to get a good angle of attack to the waves). If this is the case, you need to be ready to make the changes to your rig promptly.
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Leach twist provides speed.
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Boat Speed: Upwind
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A lot of upwind boat speed in technical boats comes from good consistent settings. Normally nothing special, but a question of having your boat well calibrated so you are able to put the controls in the right place for the right condition, and then repeat it the next day. To transfer this onto a race course, good communication (on a double-handed boat) is key, especially when the wind is inconsistent. It needs to be one sailor s responsibility to call in the gusts and lulls so the other sailor can adjust the controls to match. Often sailors struggle to transfer tuning speed to the race course. This is normally because both sailors are looking around too much whilst racing, when actually just one sailor could do the majority of looking around whilst the other concentrates on the boat speed. In our boat I concentrate on the tactics so Nick never has to look outside the boat and can just focus on steering and sail settings. I believe that the communication between me and Nick and our clearly de ned roles in the boat are the main reasons we are fast across the wind range.
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Boat Speed: Reaching
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Rig Set-up Soaking Low Going for Speed Advice from Simon Hiscocks
12.1 Rig Set-up
The setting changes from upwind to reaching need to be done as ef ciently as possible at the windward mark, or, if possible, very slightly beforehand. The fundamental rig set-up does not change from that of the upwind (for example, you are looking for atter sails on a windier day). Rig set-up for going low may mean creating as much power in the rig as possible (full sails), whereas going for speed may mean atter sails. Mast rake will, in most cases, already be set and is optimised for the upwind legs of the course. The leach tension will determine how easy it is to head up/bear away. Consider that in most conditions you sail with more kicker upwind than downwind. On a reach this certainly holds true. To help the boat head up, add kicker. This pulls the centre of effort back in the sail, making the boat want to point up. If you let the kicker off it is easier to bear away. In breezy conditions, having the kicker off prior to gybing can help prevent the boom from hitting the water, effectively sheeting in the sail and capsizing the boat as it trips over the boom. Ideally, before getting to a mark, you will have decided whether you are going high or low (for whatever reason) and get the rig set up accordingly. Boat trim is adjusted according to wind strength and wave height. The higher the waves, the more you move the crew weight back for any given wind strength. When the wind is light, the trim needs to be well forward to allow the smooth ow of water from the transom. However, be careful not to over trim the bow, resulting in the hull having to push more water out of the way . In medium conditions you are looking for maximum waterline length up to the point when the boat can plane. Weight then