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After The Great Cup’s GC32 catamarans had their first season in 2013, the boats received a foil upgrade during the winter to transform the twin-hulled speedsters into full foilers in above 8 knots of wind. The new L-foils now enable the one design GC32s to race elevated from the water, in a similar gravity-defying fashion to the AC72 catamarans that caused such a phenomenon at the 34th America’s Cup in San Francisco this summer. L-foils of this type represent the most cutting edge technology in sail boat design at present, but the priority was to provide a ride targeted at sailors of average proficiency or above and easy to sail. Key to achieving this was fitting foils that provide a stable ride without constant porpoising. Thus the new GC32 foil has a moderate angle between its vertical strut and tip, and the heave stability is further improved by varying the wing section along the span of the foil. Early testing has found the GC32 fully foiling upwind in as little as 6 knots, and hitting speed in the low 30s in 15 knots of wind. The Great Cup has completed its third day of GC32 catamaran racing at Aberdeen Asset Management Cowes Week. Today was one of breaking new records for the state of the art Martin Fischer-designed catamarans. The Swiss Marwin team, skippered by Olympic Star sailor Flavio Marazzi, led out of the start, covering their opponent, but it was SPAX Solutions, skippered by founder of The Great Cup, Laurent Lenne that overtook on the third leg and from there never looked back. Sailing with Laurent Lenne on SPAX Solutions today were Swedish Volvo Ocean Race sailor Mikael Lundh, Kiwi AC45 sailor James Williamson and British former 49er sailor Rick Peacock.
Racing in the wind and waves of the Solent comes as a great relief following the two regattas of the Great Cup held so far on lakes in Austria and Switzerland. British Olympic Tornado sailor and multihull specialist Hugh Styles has been racing on the GC32s at Cowes Week too.
When sailing the double-S configuration foils on the GC32 are both constantly kept down, but their pitch can be altered to provide either positive or negative vertical lift. With Cowes Week on and several top international racing boats in the Solent area preparing to take part in the Rolex Fastnet Race on Sunday, several VIPs have been for a ride on GC32, including Irish MOD70 crewman and round the world sailor Damian Foxall, who was suitably impressed with the new catamaran. Tomorrow will be the final day of racing for the GC32s at Aberdeen Asset Management Cowes Week.
If the Flying Phantom was the boat being tested fully and showed excellent stable flight performance past months, now the GC32 takes that game to the 30' realm.


There is also no doubt that the Extreme Series sould migrate their foils too next year, maybe they'll change the boat? We therefore went for a configuration that has a relatively low take-off speed (upwind foiling in moderate conditions) and that is inherently very stable in heave and pitch.
So the goal was to configure the boat such that she can beat her non-foiling competitors even in lighter winds. To do proper racing with a foiling catamaran it is important to be able to concentrate on tactics and not only on "keep flying". We achieved this by working a lot on the strut (vertical part of the foil) and tip (horizontal part of the foil) angle and on the wing section shape used in different areas along the span of the foil. Right from the first day sailing, the GC32 demonstrated its personality, with a very stiff platform giving amazing acceleration. The whole team at Premier Composites that have been supporting us in many many ways during the entire launch.
When I saw Fischer's MayFly conf I said: "This is the Ultimate Weapon" , and also remarked that it needed to be tested in racing. It was easy to understand that the MayFly was not just a another reaching Hydrofoil, it was targeting to race one on one to the best racing cats. Now this same concept is being applied by the GC32, a new radical project, and no surprise Macca is involved as he was on the birth of the Nacra F20 and the Phantom F Project. G32 designer Martin Fischer explains how this is achieved: “Ride height, or ‘heave’, stability is an essential feature of every foiling boat.
The boards will go up and down and crews will adjust their rake (fore and aft inclination). Look for the latest information to be posted on the website, with the highlights distributed Monday through Friday in the e-Newsletter. But for those who need your fix of the old Scuttlebutt, you can visit the old site, for a limited time.
Thanks to a technical issue on one of the three boats competing, the racing on the Solent has become a two boat affair between SPAX Solutions and Time on the Water. Cowes Week courses are a long way away from the multiple short race format that the teams are used to sailing.


More positive vertical lift can be applied to the foil in the weather hull to help it fly in marginal conditions, but in more breeze, this same foil can be articulated in the opposite direction, dragging the weather hull down, effectively increasing righting moment. This boat is demonstrating improved foiling even from the AC72s, taking account the breeze they are foiling upwind. On a boat without hydraulics it is therefore important to achieve stable foiling without permanently adjusting the foils. Some 30' footers might get outdated already???  We are experiencing an Evolution Rush these days. This can either be obtained with an active control system – like the wand mechanism on a Moth – or with a foil design that is inherently stable.
Fortunately the GC32’s original ‘double S’ daggerboards are already set up so that their rake can be adjusted. Today the Multihull Class, of which the GC32s are a sub-group, was dispatched on a course taking them all the way up the Western Solent, on a multiple leg course between Lymington and to Cowes, on a single high speed race lasting 2 hours 20 minutes.
Many of the complex areas such as foil control systems worked perfectly well from day 1 and the boat has already demonstrated that it will be a great class racing boat that rewards tidy crew work and focused helming.
Southern Spars, North Sails, Heol composites and OnDeck have all gone the extra mile as well in order to ensure the success of this exciting new class. Lastly, Andrew Macpherson, he has been coordinating all the operations to deliver the boat on the water. Similarly while the change of foils is significant, the cases into which they fit required just a change of roller to accept the new boards. After a relatively light start to the day the wind the sea breeze kicked in, building to 17 knots and with this SPAX Solutions set a new GC32 speed record of 29.1 knots. The crew can adjust the foil rake during sailing and they will obviously use that possibility to adjust for the wave and wind conditions and as a function of the true wind angle, but there is no need to permanently trim the foils.
She is so quick, safe with great sailing behavior remaining well on top of the water with bear aways easily accomplished. The double S foils and L Rudders give an amazing new turbo button adding more righting moment (horse power) or more lift.



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