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Fisherman's staysail

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The schooner Maple Leaf. The fisherman is the trapezoidal sail between the two masts
The schooner Maple Leaf. The fisherman is the trapezoidal sail between the two masts
Fisherman set in-between the masts on the topsail schooner, Amazing Grace
Fisherman set in-between the masts on the topsail schooner, Amazing Grace

A fisherman is a sail placed between the fore and main masts of a sailing ship, usually a schooner but also including brigantines.[1]

All four of its sides are typically set flying, although the luff may be attached to the mast (possibly with in-mast furling) on a staysail schooner. The purpose of a fisherman is to catch light winds aloft, as it is a large sail set high on the masts. In some rigs, it overlaps other sails and spars such as the gaff of the foresail and therefore must be fully lowered and re-raised at every tack and jibe.[2] Because of this, a fisherman staysail is unusual on a gaff schooner, but on a staysail schooner, the fisherman is a useful way to fill the upper gap between the masts. A staysail is mainly suitable in light to medium airs; in strong winds it does little more than heel the vessel.

Notes

  1. ^ "Toronto Brigantine". Torontobrigantine.org. Archived from the original on 2010-08-18. Retrieved 2010-11-15.
  2. ^ Torrey, Owen C., Jr. (1965). Sails (Seamen's Bank for Savings ed.). New York: Palmer & Oliver. pp. 16&17.

Further reading


This page was last edited on 15 December 2020, at 04:51
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