Happily, all I have is 43 or 46 x 15 for them (not sure if there are any extra inches lying around) -- and goes fast.You should add the 43 and 46 morgan bay
Thanks-updated that - got the message here just as I was looking and it didn't quite make sense.I apologize Wiretime that WLL for the Flowers was for the 36 so you need to add two feet for the 38 it should be 35.6 Sorry about the mix up.
Do you have any pics of the 38 Lowell that you owned ?I have my opinions on how the 38 Lowell could be more popular in the market, but I don’t own the molds, so I’ll stay quiet. I will say, under the waterline, there isn’t a better 38’ downeast design in my opinion.
The Lowell has a 48” draft and LWL IS 36’ 6”. Just in case that you wanted to add that to your chart.
Since my primary job evaporated with COVID, I have been learning more of the data analysis type stuff.I have wanted to do something similar to your spreadsheet for years. My approach was similar to yours but when you clicked on a hull it would show all known spec’s of existing boats of that hull. My plan far exceeded my knowledge of excel.
Total displacement would make huge changes in your data points. It would have more effect than hull shape, in most cases. If you could track that, it would be beneficial.Since my primary job evaporated with COVID, I have been learning more of the data analysis type stuff.
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That is the working model off of a few manufacturers performance curves.
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Here we can test how loud is the Cummins vs the Volvo in the same boat.
The biggest problem with boat data is testing conditions of course - loading, bottom, lifting rail placement, sea state, and how finely tuned everything is on the test boat vs what you would get.