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Signature 4000 Flybridge

David lockwood tests the latest power catamaran to elbow its way into the big-boat mainstream - all the way from new zealand.

Haines Hunter trailerboats reshaped the way we took to the water in the 1970s and early '80s. In more recent times, since selling that company, John Haines and his two sons, John Junior and Greg, have been busy building Signature and Traveler trailerboats.

In fact, things are going so well on the business front that John Haines went shopping for a boat in which he could cruise off into the sunset.

What kind of craft does a big boatbuilder buy? About three years ago, after clicking through some Boat Point webpages (www.boatpoint.com.au), John Haines found a boat that appealed to his instincts. It was a long-range cruiser that sipped fuel rather than gulped it - perfect for today's world - had loads of liveaboard space, was well built, seaworthy and ready for coastal voyages.

Woe betide, it was a Kiwi-built catamaran. John Haines hopped on a plane, met fourth-generation NZ boatbuilder Andrew Fink in Hamilton, formed a new boat division called Signature cats, and ordered a 36-footer and later this 40-footer.

After spending the best part of Christmas aboard - I will overlook the fact that the boat was presented in, shall we say, a lived-in condition - he has just placed an order for a 50-footer. John Haines' own boat should be at the Sanctuary Cove Boat Show in May.

While no date has been set, he and his wife, Alida, intend to cruise to the Top End and perhaps even venture across to the Kimberleys one day. A private expedition boat, his 50-footer will have a hardtop, air-conditioning, big generator, watermaker, dive compressor and loads of fuel.

But for the average retiree looking for a part-time passagemaker and occasional liveaboard boat, the Signature 4000 Flybridge should be big enough. In these times of high fuel prices, a boat like this is particularly relevant. Cruising at 19kt you will use 62lt/h on both motors. Now try doing that in a deep-vee boat.

SEA TRIALS This 4000 Convertible has seen some sea miles. The Haines boys delivered it to last year's Sydney Boat Show and made it back home in 23 hours, including a three-hour stop in Coffs Harbour for fuel. The delivery to Sydney was in punishing 4-5m headseas, conditions that don't usually suit cats.

But by angling the bows off the waves and buttoning the hull down to a low planing speed using the trim tabs, the boat has a go-anywhere attitude, maintains John Junior. During my ocean voyage, the cat definitely performed better with a touch of in-trim to button the bows down.

The hull is from Alan Wright and Angelo Lavranos, internationally recognised designers who have over 4000 vessels in the water from traileryachts to superyachts. In recent times, power catamarans have been the boom area of their NZ-based business.

Wright and Lavranos have designed more than 60 powercats in the 10-20m range and expect to design almost that many again in bigger sizes. These two have spent a lot of time perfecting what John Junior calls a "displaning hull".

The Signature 4000 Flybridge cat has bulbous forward sections and loads of flotation in flat aft sections. The hull reduces in volume about one-third of the way back from the bow, where most monohulls are at their widest.

The idea is to create fore and aft lift using minimal effort and power. The props are in semi-tunnels and have a flattish angle of attack for efficiency. The hull was perfected on some dozen or so aluminium and cold-moulded cats before this 40-footer came along, said John Junior.

Even the construction method used by the Kiwi company is a little different to your run-of-the-mill production yard. Epoxy and microballoons are used instead of bog to fair the hull. High Modulus, a company well known for its involvement with America's Cup yachts, designed the laminate specifications.

Carbon-fibre and kevlar feature in critical areas of the composite construction, giving strength and making weight savings. The boat hasn't revealed any structural problems as a result of its interstate sea trials.

While the modern and relatively lightweight materials don't translate to the quietest of rides at sea - especially at low speed when water shunts through the tunnel despite the presence of a wave-breaker ? the relatively light hull has the efficiency to win buyers.

CUSTOM CAT FINISH Another attraction is that the finish is to customer specifications. This 40-footer has a cork cockpit sole, custom stainless steel work, intricate mouldings with moulded doors on the hatches, and generally clever use of available space.

The interior has a contemporary feel derived from steamed European beech and NZ rimu joinery, a mocha-coloured leather lounge, camel-toned carpets and Granicoat counters. The head is a fully moulded, easy-clean, white number.

Sexy black leather is used for bed trim, and brown Macrosuede covers the double mattresses, which could get sticky, as the man-made fibre doesn't breathe.

Otherwise, there is plenty to cheer about thanks to abundant natural light filtering through big saloon windows and a cool summer breeze blowing in through the opening portholes.

TROPICAL COCKPIT Boats owned by serious cruising aficionados tend to have covered outdoor areas. The cockpit on the Signature 4000 Flybridge was a living area with protection from the elements and room to partake in watersports.

Offering direct access to the water, the boat's full-width boarding platform works like a balcony and makes the most of the wide 4.35m beam. There is a recessed swim ladder, room to tote a RIB on brackets and plenty of space to plonk a chair or towel.

Handrails and custom-made stainless steel protectors for the mooring lines look nice and solid. And the double transom doors to port and starboard prevent traffic jams.

The transom itself contained a moulded sink with a hot/cold handheld shower with a broken plastic nozzle. The lid over the sink folds back to create a cutting board with an overboard drain.

With full insect screens and shade from the optional flybridge extension, you could cruise a tropical river without fear of mozzies, midgies or sunstroke. At anchor in that tropical setting, the cockpit will be a comfortable place to fire up a rail-mounted barbie or bait the crab pots.

There are also hatches about the cockpit, some with dedicated rope holders, for stowing lines, others for connecting the shorepower, stowing paddles, gaffs and suchlike. Deck gear includes four rodholders, teak covering boards and a lockable fuel filler locker with a drain.

Naturally, refrigeration is a strong point of this cruising boat. A moulded 150lt icebox with 12V fridge unit was built in against the saloon bulkhead. A tackle locker is above it and alongside is a huge storage well running under the central moulded staircase to the flybridge.

The built-in storage well, which had a broken hinge on its lid, has been used as a bait tank in catamarans made for US markets. Here it carried the gas bottle and a fair pile of fishing junk. John Haines intends to convert it into an extra fridge/freezer on his own boat.

DOWN AND AROUND Three moulded steps lead from the cockpit to the sidedecks, which are backed by bow and hand rails and, as with most cats, lead to a flat and functional foredeck. In fact, there is enough room up front for carrying six adults on calm-water cruises.

Twin pulpit seats on the bowrail provide an additional spot for couples to enjoy sundowners or wait with a baited line. You could also take on passengers over the bow or partake in some dolphin spotting. The boat also had twin anchor lockers up front, a Maxwell windlass, room to stow fenders and a saltwater washdown.

Back in the cockpit, four lockable floor hatches lift up to reveal the twin Volvo KAD44 EDC 260hp diesel engines. The shafts are 1.5in numbers spinning four-blade props through Volvo gearboxes with a 2.52:1 reduction.

Custom underwater exhausts and an inverter made for quiet operation. (There was no generator, but room for one.)

The fuel tanks run up the centreline above the tunnel. There are two tanks, one for dayboating duties and the other as backup for long-range cruising.

Day-to-day access to the Racor fuel filters, strainers and the front of the engines is nice and direct via waterproof doors at the aft end of the head and third cabin. There are four bulkheads and colour-coded plumbing.

UP WE GO The bridge is reached via an excellent centrally located moulded staircase in the cockpit. Eight steps and you are there.

The bridge extension doubles as a great spot from which to muse and cruise. There are safety rails and two seats.

Tinted clear side curtains and headroom beneath a hardtop help add to comfort. A lounge to port can accommodate up to four people.

Storage exists under the bases for lifejackets, and there is plenty of room out the back or on the foredeck for the liferaft.

The skipper gets a swivel bucket seat to starboard before a moulded dash with carbon-fibre facia.

Sensibly, there was room to flush mount a 10in colour screen, autopilot, Clarion CD stacker, VHF marine radio and remote control for the spotlight.

Volvo engines gauges, handy switch panels and a Momo tilt sports wheel complete the dash. Down the right side of the helm chair, the fuel gauge, throttles, trim tabs and ignitions switches fall to hand.

The EDC controls make for fingertip driving and, being a cat with the motors spread wide apart, there is no need for a bowthruster. You can turn the boat on its length by opposing forward and reverse gears. Easy as that.

INDOOR LIVING An offset door to port leads into a typically roomy cat saloon. Behind a glass door is the 12V battery management system with isolators, breakers and controls for the inverter, which feeds the microwave oven and an LCD television rigged casually on the tabletop.

The television had an infra-red repeater so you could display the Furuno Navnet GPS plotter, radar and depthsounder screens while you are cruising. The boat's 12V switch panel is nearby; so are a grog locker, storage holds, drawers, and a CD player.

A taupe-coloured U-shaped leather lounge to starboard can seat six people if you pull up a loose chair. The timber table with fiddle rails is a feature. The boat's picture windows are big and slide open for fresh air but, hopefully, don't leak at sea.

While there is no air-conditioning (hence no generator), the boat's opening hatches, aft door, portholes and saloon windows keep the air circulating. Importantly, you can create cross-flow ventilation behind the windscreen where the full-width galley is located.

The chef will be down a step from the saloon, but is able to enjoy the views and converse with guests. There are two 240V outlets, a reasonable amount of pantry space and pot and appliance storage. Moulded Granicoat counters include a recessed sink.

Amenities range from a quaint cottage-style four-burner gas stove and oven with stainless splashback to a top-loading yacht-style fridge/freezer. The counter facing back to the dinette also had a microwave - perfect for heat-and-serve cooking - and a separate 12V fridge from which to pour drinks.

DEEP DOWN CABINS As with all cats of this size, you step down either side of the saloon into the port and starboard hulls. The boat had a third crew or kids' cabin with bunks on the starboard side, though I believe a better layout is a two cabin/two head boat.

With two bathrooms you can create a dayhead for entertaining and an ensuite for guests. A third alternate, which might appeal to serious cruising types, converts the kids' cabin into a workshop and storeroom.

Both port and starboard cabins are private because a tunnel separates them. The layout of the cabins is similar: each has an elevated double bed with reading lights beside a big wall with room to swing a painting.

Storage exists under the beds, in full-length hanging lockers, smaller secondary lockers and cupboards. Each cabin has an opening hatch (insect screen optional) and opening port lights.

While there isn't a huge amount of floor space, there is room to move past the beds and dress in the mornings with the door closed. Each cabin also has 1.95m headroom. There was a fair bit of gear hanging about after the holidays, which added to the lived-in feeling.

The one and only head to port is formed from two half mouldings that fit together for easy cleaning. The beech door has a double-toothed catch to stop rattles and is mirror-backed. The loo is a luxury Lectra/San number.

There is a small moulded sink, a dunny-roll holder, an opening port light and an extractor fan, standing room and a moulded seat under the shower. But the standard chrome-plated bathroom fittings were pitted and unfit for marine environment.

While there is accommodation for six people in twin hulls, the cat will be most comfortable sleeping a cruising couple or family of four. By day, however, the broad decks lend themselves to entertaining a crowd, scenic cruises and fishing or diving trips.

CRUISING CAT With the Furuno Navnet system interfaced to the autopilot, this boat was a cinch to drive. All you have to do is select a location on screen with the cursor, and then press "Go To" on the GPS and "Nav" on the pilot. Add a radar and a watch and safe hands-free passagemaking is as easy as that.

The boat is deceptively fast - it slips almost imperceptibly to planing speeds, attained while in semi-displacement mode. The superchargers on the Volvos give low-end acceleration, while the turbos take care of the top end.

Into a 1m headsea with no in-trim, the cat thumped a bit. But once I buttoned the bow down, which might sound the wrong thing to do, the hull rode much better. Quartering the boat feels smooth and characteristically cat-like.

The optimum cruising revs of 3200rpm returned 19kt for 62lt/h and 3500rpm gave 21.7kt for 72lt/h (load of one-third fuel and 11 people aboard). Allowing 5% of the 1300lt capacity in reserve, as Signature does in its supplied figures, the theoretical cruising range is more than 370nm at these speeds. Full speed ahead is 24.3kt.

The cat reverses well, a trait that might endear it to gamefishers, and in forward gear it offers good views from the bridge. While it's a big-ticket item, the boat gives the impression it will be around for many years to come.

Borrowing something from contemporary yachting design, employing cutting-edge materials and the latest boatbuilding methods, the Signature 4000 Flybridge is a thoroughly modern approach to cruising.

If both John Haines and fuel prices keep heading north, the two will have struck a winner. No longer fringe craft for eccentrics, powercats like the Signature 4000 Flybridge could be the way of the big-boating future.

  • An easy drive inshore and offshore and exceptional stability at rest.
  • Some thumping in the tunnels at low speed and before you toy with the trim or bear away from a headsea

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signature 4000 catamaran

Signature 4000 Flybridge Review

signature 4000 catamaran

Issue: March 2003 Manfacturer: Haines 

Power catamarans always defeat attempts to compare them directly with mono hull boats in dollar terms relative to their length. Catamarans simply don’t compare in the same way mono hulls do.

A catamaran has completely differing ride characteristics for its given length and, because of its different shape, there’s more interior space in a cat than a similarly sized mono-hull that comes to a point at the bow. A cat costs significantly more for a given length, but at the same time the sea-keeping abilities of a small catamaran can far out perform a mono hull several metres longer. On that basis, the investment comes back closer to par.

Opinion about catamarans tend to be deeply divided. Some people like cats, some don’t. However, we suspect that the Signature cruising catamaran might be responsible for quite a few conversions to the catamaran way of thinking.

Stepping aboard from a marina pontoon onto the wide boarding platform the first thing the Modern Boating team noticed was the deck. The boarding platform and the aft deck, cockpit if you prefer, are surfaced with what looks like a cork composite.

Apparently, the surface material on our test Signature is called “Marinedeck 2000”. Our short-term impressions were “wow” how long has this stuff been around ? The deck surface is not at all slippery and dry or wet it grips deck shoes like glue. It looks good and is comfortable under bare feet with a softish “feel” not unlike cork tiles.

The aft deck is wide, spacious and features a pair of transom doors that latch securely to keep small children safe. There was a set of stairs leading up to the flybridge rising from the front of the aft cockpit.

These stairs aren’t excessively steep, have an excellent non-slip timber tread surface and a high rail that’s there for a steadying hand if the boat moves unpredictably while you’re on them. Beside the stairs to starboard is a chest freezer with the big smoked glass saloon entry door to port. Underneath the stairs is a huge storage locker that houses a massive pair of fenders and a stack of other gear.

Inset into the cockpit sides are storage lockers of varying shapes and sizes. Central in the aft bulkhead is a sink/shower unit. Its lid hinges over to become a bait board, which even Steptoe and Macrae agreed would probably see as much use as a place to present the nibblies.

There is a hinged door each side of the transom and an extendable ladder stowed under a flush hatch on the portside of the boarding platform. A set of clip-on insect/shade screens was fitted around the aft deck on the test boat.

Upstairs the flybridge area is wide and spacious. The extension of the flybridge deck aft, almost to the transom, creates a tremendous amount of extra space. The perimeter is surrounded by high rails, which are securely fitted, but anyone with youngsters might like to add some stainless cable between the rails.

While the flybridge is obviously the helm and control station, this area is also the upstairs living/entertainment area, which adds an extra dimension to life aboard. The test boat had a bimini and a full set of clears around the bridge.

The stairs, or rather the opening in the floor they create, are protected by a high safety rail. There?s also a spacious L-shaped lounge to port to offset the helm station to starboard. People moving out onto the foredeck are kept safe by well-positioned rails along the sides of the flybridge and the high bow rail. At the bow is a massive pair of anchor lockers, industrial grade mooring hardware, self-launching main fairlead, secondary fairlead and the foot controls for the Maxwell VWC 1200 electric anchor winch.

Finally, we enter the saloon. It’s wide, and spacious without being of ballroom dimensions. Those who like to cook will be pleased to find that the forward galley uses the full width of the Signature 4000’s considerable beam.

Although the decor in the galley is neat, it also has a practical side. All the bench tops are finished in Granitex. There are twin sinks covered by infills, which invert to become chopping boards. The stove and microwave are domestic sizes. There’s also a 75lt refrigerator and a 55lt freezer in the galley. Cupboard space would do justice to any landlubber kitchen.

The galley is a step down from the saloon and separated to some extent from view, if not conversation, by a bar top forming one side of the dinette. Six could sit in comfort at the dinette. It has leather seating and an asymmetrically shaped tabletop, which makes it as large as possible without intruding into space in the saloon.

All the timberwork was steamed European beech finished in a semi gloss. Rimu and teak are alternatives. There’s a panoramic view from inside the saloon through the smoked glass windows surrounding it. These windows slide open for ventilation.

The staterooms are downstairs in the sponsons and this is one place, or rather two places, where preconceived notions bred from long association with mono hulls might need some rethinking. A cat’s bows are square and the hull’s depth is set to each side with the tunnel restricting interior space in the middle. A mono hull’s interior is deeper in the centre and squeezes in at the sides. There are pluses and minuses for both.

The test boat was set up with two double berth staterooms, one in the forward end of each sponson and a double decker single berth stateroom on the starboard side under the dinette. The bathroom filled the opposing space to port. Basically, it was set up for two couples plus two other single berths, perhaps for kids.

Power was supplied from a battery bank through an 1800 watt inverter with hot water supply coming from heat exchangers on the engines. A 6 kilowatt genset and dual 24,000 BTU air-conditioning units are extra cost options adding another $30,000 plus to the investment.

Then came time to take the Signature 4000 for a run. It wasn’t a good day. The Gold Coast was being buffeted by strong northerly winds gusting more than 25 knots. With a strong outflow across the Southport Seaway it wasn’t a pretty sight.

If there’s one situation cats don’t handle well it’s taking a head sea square on the bows. We were forced to take it slow as we eased our way between the Seaway walls. Even though there’s a wave breaker built into the Signature’s tunnel to minimise this effect, we still managed several head butting confrontations as the forefoot in the tunnel met the steep swells rolling in.

Once clear of the Seaway we worked our way across the sea at a better angle. She only needs a few degrees either side off square for the twin sponsons to come into their own and provide that magic carpet ride across choppy water no mono hull can match. You hear people talk of “walking” cats across a sea, that’s taking a zig zag course if necessary to avoid the head butts and that’s what we had to do. Any good mono hull would have cleared the bar well in front of us. But once at sea where we had room to ease the angle of approach, we would have quickly out run the best of them.

The Signature is a semi displacement type power catamaran, although typically of cats, it does perform noticeably better with a little more speed rather than less. At 20 odd knots there was scarcely a bump despite the ordinary conditions. Our test boat was fitted with hydraulic trim tabs, which allowed the driver to further fine tune the hull’s attitude.

The Signature 4000 cruising catamaran’s fibreglass hull is built in Hamilton, New Zealand by Andrew Fink Boat Builders from a Wright/Lavros design. The hull is constructed to comply with the Det Norske international standard and critical areas are reinforced with carbon fibre and Kevlar added to the laminates.

Those looking at buying one of these new cats can expect to part with around $660,000.

Engine Room Power options range from twin 240hp up to twin 440hp motors. Our test boat was fitted with a pair of Volvo KAD44s producing 260hp each. These are a 3.6lt super and turbo charged (with intercooler) diesels and they produced a top speed of 24.7 knots at 4000rpm.

Greg Haines of Signature boats showed us a speed/fuel burn chart for these power plants, which indicates that Signature 4000 owners can expect exceptional economy of operation from what would be small motors in a mono hull this size. They give excellent performance in this power catamaran hull nonetheless.

The chart Greg provided follows. You can check out the economy/speed curve in detail for yourselves, but as you can see, running at around the 20 knots mark the hull was content to cruise over the chop we encountered off the Southport Seaway. This boat covers ground quickly, comfortably and economically.

Story by Warren Steptoe  

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Now And Then—Revisiting The Mystic C4000 Catamaran

Once the hottest offering in the Mercury Racing outboard engine line, the six-cylinder 400R is extinct. Its V-10 replacement, which debuted in February, is already proving to be a superior replacement for its lower-displacement predecessor. Plus, the stout V-10 platform hints at bigger things to come—at least if you can take a hint.

signature 4000 catamaran

With a new deck, a carbon-fiber layup and Mercury Racing 500R outboard engines, the second-generation C4000 catamaran from Mystic Powerboats is a head-turner that delivers an exhilarating ride.

But in 2018, a pair of the 400-hp supercharged in-line six-cylinder outboard engines was the power package of choice for the blossoming sport cat market. And that gave my speedonthewater.com partner Jason Johnson and I an idea: Round up a half-dozen 400R-powered sport cats from builders across the country, bring in elite test drivers to run them head to head and publish their evaluations in our digital magazine .

So we enlisted Grant Bruggemann of Grant’s Signature Racing , Shaun Torrente of Shaun Torrente Racing and Bob Teague of Teague Custom Marine and held the roundup at the Lake of the Ozarks in Central Missouri that summer.

All the sport catamarans but one, the C3800 from Mystic Powerboats of DeLand, Fla., maxed out at 36 feet. But the Mystic cat was every bit of 38 feet long and change.

On the plus side, the Mystic boasted the most plush, versatile and spacious interior of the lot. A six-person group could spend a full day on the boat and not feel crowded.

On the not-so-plus side, the cat lacked punch with the 400-hp outboards. Or in the more-positive words of one of our test team members, “All it needs to come alive is more power.”

signature 4000 catamaran

Mystic’s Ryan Zivitski (above) and Greg Weber treated four lucky passengers to a sunset demo ride in the 40-footer.

The 40-footer received a swift kick in the transom, so to speak, when Mercury Racing released its 450R outboard model a few years later. Twin 450Rs added spirit to the cat, since renamed the C4000, and it became fun to drive.

In June, Mercury Racing unveiled its V-8 500R outboard, and as good fortune had it Mystic released the second generation of the C4000 earlier in the year. The company went with an all-carbon-fiber lamination schedule and a new deck, which has a flatter and sleeker profile than the original.

Of course, Mystic brought a second-generation C4000 powered by a pair of 500R outboards to the Westin Cape Coral Resort for its annual Owners Rendezvous and Demo Day in Southwest Florida. So when a couple of participants asked Mystic general manager Ryan Zivitski and national sales manager Greg Weber to take them for a ride, high-performance marine insurance man Devin Wozencraft and I invited ourselves to join them.

signature 4000 catamaran

Every seat in the open-cockpit boat provided exceptional wind protection.

We didn’t run for top speed as the Mystic team is still fine-tuning the boat-and-power combo, and neither Weber nor Zivitski wanted to go there. But from top to bottom, acceleration was wicked-good fun. While the first 400R outboard-powered cat had come on plane at a glacial pace, the updated V-8-powered version popped on plane— with zero bow-rise—when Zivitski blipped the throttles. The boat continued to pull hard throughout the operating range of the 500-hp engines.

When Zivitski cranked the steering wheel for a sweeping turn at 80 mph a bit later, the C4000 carved with an inward lean. It didn’t feel like a 40-foot catamaran. It felt like an aquatic go-kart making short work of one-foot chop.

Wind protection for passengers was as good as it gets in an open-cockpit sport cat. I sat in the starboard bucket aft of the co-pilot’s seat and was able leave my hat on the entire time. The same applied to Wozencraft—and he was sitting on the rear bench .

signature 4000 catamaran

The Mystic C4000 has come a long way from the original C3800 version (above). Photo by Pete Boden copyright Shoot 2 Thrill Pix .

With daylight fading, we headed back to the Westin docks. But I recalled the words of one of our test drivers almost six years earlier after he tested the first outboard engine-powered Mystic catamaran.

All it needs to come alive is more power .

Combined with the changes Mystic made to the C4000, it turns out he was right.

Related stories Catching Up With John Cosker—Planting Seeds And Building Community Annual Mystic Owners Rendezvous And Demo Day In Motion Mystic To Showcase M5200 No. 4 And 500R-Powered M4200 No. 1 In Fort Lauderdale Sneak Peek: Reimagined Mystic C4000 Coming To The Lake Of The Ozarks Shootout Mystic’s M5200 Prototype Returns To Lake Of The Ozarks After Whirlwind Year Levinson Goes Three For Three With New Lamborghini-Themed Mystic M4200 Mystic Owners Expand Horizons In The Bahamas

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Leopard 42 at anchor

  • Cabins: 3 or 4
  • Heads: 3 or 4
  • Berths: 6 or 8
  • Showers: 3 or 4 (plus transom)

Your journey, uncompromised Built by Robertson & Caine and designed by naval architects Simonis Voogd, the Leopard 42 utilizes superior finishes and materials, creating a one-of-a-kind vessel that balances comfort, performance and ease of handling. A thoughtful design process ensures every feature and function has been anticipated, with minimal customization needed. Those onboard can move about effortlessly knowing their needs are fully addressed in every aspect of the Leopard 42. The exterior’s striking design features continuous hull side windows, a continuous hardtop, and Leopard Catamaran’s signature upper-lounge area. Like the Leopard 50, the Leopard 42’s subtle elegance is accented by modern design elements and classic finishes without losing the rugged spirit and sportive quality for which Leopard is known. A handsome interior reveals generous natural light from optimized window placements including an additional window in the aft starboard corner facing the helm seat and a skylight in the saloon. Preparing meals no longer feels like an afterthought with a forward-facing, L-shaped galley that invites everyone to participate in the process. The Leopard 42 reimagines comfort through its optimal use of space and attention to detail. All bunks are now island berths that allow access from both sides. Available in three cabin/three heads and four cabin/four heads, all cabins include private ensuite heads. All heads also include their own designated shower area, a feature not currently found on catamarans in this size range. Equal parts luxury and performance, the Leopard 42’s capabilities far exceed its size. Together with new technology and building techniques, the Leopard 42 brings exhilaration and freedom to sailing in a way no other sailboat can. Always reaching new destinations, the Leopard 42 is ready for your next adventure.

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Leopard 42 Sailing Catamaran

signature 4000 catamaran

  • LOA: 41 ft 7 in / 12.67 m
  • LWL: 40 ft 10 in / 12.44 m
  • Beam: 23 ft 1 in / 7.04 m
  • Draft: 4 ft 7 in / 1.4 m
  • Mast Height: 67 ft 10 in / 20.68 m
  • Bridgedeck Clearance: 2 ft 6 in / 0.75 m
  • Engine: 2 x Yanmar 45HP Diesel engine with saildrive
  • Fuel: 158 gal / 600 L

EXTRA DETAILS

  • Bunk Dimensions:  View Leopard Range Bunk Dimensions
  • Headroom:  View Leopard Range Headroom Dimensions
  • Water: 174 gal / 660 L
  • Mainsail Area (Standard): 717 sqft / 66.6 sqm
  • Mainsail Area (Square Top): 755 sqft / 70.1 sqm
  • Genoa Area: 501 sqft / 46.5 sqm
  • Spinnaker Area: 1686 sqft / 156.6 sqm
  • Code 0 Area: 676 sqft / 62.8 sqm
  • Code D Area: 1022 sqft / 94.9 sqm
  • Total Upwind Area (Standard): 1217 sqft / 113.1 sqm
  • Polars:  View Leopard 42 Performance Documents
  • Displacement: 30183 lbs / 13691 kg
  • Load Carrying Capacity: 11056 lbs / 5015 kg
  • Holding Tank Capacity: 44 gal / 166 L

All Leopard Catamarans are NMMA and CE Certified.

DOWNLOAD BROCHURE

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Privilege Signature 580

Privilege_Sig580_11

Description

We took a look at the Privilege Signature 580 at the Cannes Yachting Festival and were “wowed” by the finish. This is a luxury catamaran designed with impeccable taste.

This is a completely new design from Marc Lombard, building on the success of her predecessor: the 585, a luxury yacht that is famous for its seaworthiness and comfort. The new 580 has been designed to improve that record.

When you invest this much in a yacht, you have plenty of custom options available to you. The Privilège Signature 580 has an option for a forward lounge that is accessed via the salon and the owner’s suite. Or you can use the foredeck area for storage.

She is powered by shaft drives, rather than sail drives and has a raised, protected port helm connected to the cockpit and upper fly deck. All the lines come back to the helm, with single line reefing, main halyard, main sheet and genoa sheets led to two electric winches. The genoa is controlled with an electric furling system.

Living Space

Down below is a  forward facing navigation station and a luxurious saloon connected to the aft cockpit on one level. There is an option ofr a galley up or galley down configuration.

Technical Specification

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Signature 750

Privilège signature 750, a world apart.

For those who never lose the joy of being moved by the sail. A yacht with the ability to offer style and comfort while never isolating you from the ocean. 

Privilege understands that luxury is something you should never get used to.

Privilege 750 Salon

moved by the sail

Everything is possible on the Privilège 750. Here is your opportunity to allow the yacht to say something about you.

The Privilège 750 catamaran is the pinnacle of round-the-world sailing. No other catamaran from a series production yard can match this unique build and design. It offers five ensuite cabins with the owner’s cabin in the centre being the largest in its class.

A life at sea

The interior layout on the Privilège 750 reflects the individual nature of the yacht owner. By working closely with the design team at Privilège, you can begin to realize your vision for how you want to live your life on the sea.

Privilege 750 Salon

Seamless outdoor living

The connection between the outdoor and indoor living space is seamless. The large cockpit area leads to a swim platform suited for a launch point for water activities. Stairs lead to the helm position that offers unobstructed views both forward and aft. Behind the helm is a spacious flybridge that can accommodate additional lounging and jacuzzi.

Privilege 750 Cockpit

Specifications & layout

Stay connected +1 613-981-1740.

COMFORT & EXCLUSIVE.

WE PROVIDE AN UNFORGETTABLE SAILING EXPERIENCE

SIGNATURE CONCEPT

Experience PREMIUM and Comfort

  • Master suite with double “island” bed, en-suite bathroom
  • 2 Double cabins with “semi-island” beds, each with en-suite bathrooms
  • 1 Twin cabin, en-suite bathroom
  • Over 128 m2 of living space
  • 360 degrees view flybridge
  • Large lounge & sunbathing area
  • Hydraulic bathing platform
  • Spacious solid fore deck suitable for diverse activities, which stays dry during navigation
  • Automated aft tilt-and-turn door integrating indoor and outdoor spaces
  • 2 American fridges 615 l. each
  • Foldable TV
  • Air conditioning

Key Features

Main details, cabin configuration, the beauty of sailing, interior photogallery, exterior photogallery, style and comfort with our premium amenities.

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ACTIVITIES ONBOARD

Rubber dinghy, paddle boards, underwater scooters, air mattresses, snorkeling sets, cocktails onboard, we may organise for our guests following activities from our partners, meet our exceptional permanent crew, our highly skilled permanent crew members are the backbone of the exceptional service we provide, discover our pricing, high season, charter conditions, not included, our special offers, special offers, don’t wait any longer to embark on  your dream sailing adventure, your dining experience onboard, sample menu, experience the best in sailing charters, 5-star hotel service onboard, professional chef masterclass*, catamaran handling masterclass, hotel on water, french riviera, sardinia & corsica, balearic islands, book your sea cruise, about the company.

signature 4000 catamaran

Privilège Signature 650

Pushing all boundaries, the Privilège teams have created the new Signature 650, the ultimate catamaran you’ve been dreaming of. The 650 is the perfect embodiment of Privilège’s expertise in the world of bluewater catamarans. Thanks to a hull design that’s synonymous with stability, efficiency, and volume, the 650 is designed to offer a perfect balance between performance and quality of life. The neat interior layout provides a sense of space whilst the practicalities of life on board have been carefully integrated into the design.

Privilège Signature 650

A race beast

A simple glance at the rigging of the Signature 650 immediately reveals that you are dealing with a unit tailored for the open seas. Powerful, sleek and offering a multitude of navigation options, the 650 balances performance and ease of handling in a rare equilibrium, promising fast and comfortable travels. Moving from the cockpit to the saloon is seamless too, giving you a well-thought-out space that is practical and ultimately brings harmony. Another notable advantage of the Signature 650 is its expansive flybridge, which provides a spacious and well-equipped helm station as well as a vast relaxation area. 

A love for clean lines

Inside, everything is calm, elegant and welcoming. Walking through the door, you’ll be met by a sense of light and spaciousness, with attention paid to every detail. From the clever, fluid organisation of the living areas and the increased headroom to the immense saloon and owner’s cabin; each element comes together to create a unique ambiance of style and harmony. This feeling is enhanced by the presence of large windows – a source of natural, soft, warm lighting and of course mesmerising views that are replenished in each anchorage. The quality of the materials and the timeless design of the Privilège Signature 650 ensures that it will be as elegant in 20 years as it is today.

Espace de vie Privilège Signature 650

Your signature 650

All Privilège catamarans can be extensively customized. Every vessel is solely handled by the shipyard to ensure the highest of standards at every stage – standards that our team take pride in delivering and that our customers demand. Each owner, guided by the Privilège teams, can select their electronic and technical equipment, as well as interior furnishings. The wide choice of colours, fabrics and coverings available allows customisation so that your catamaran is a true reflection of your style and feels uniquely yours in every single way.

Bateau Signature 650 Privilège Marine

Comparative Signature 510

Comparative signature 580, comparative signature 750, signature 650 specifications, would you like to know more about the privilège signature 650 catamaran.

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691 Bd de l’Île Vertime,Port Olona 85100 Les Sables-d’Olonne France

+33 (0)2 51 22 22 33 [email protected]

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Signature 4000 Flybridge – Boat Review

By David Lockwood David Lockwood tests the latest power catamaran to elbow its way into the big-boat mainstream – all the way from New Zealand Haines Hunter trailerboats reshaped the way we took to the water in the 1970s and early ’80s. In more recent times, since selling that company,… read more

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IMAGES

  1. Haines Signature 4000 Powercat Tour & Sea Trial

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  2. Haines Signature 4000

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  3. All-New Moorings 4000 Catamaran Set for Spring 2015 Debut

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  4. Moorings 4000 Catamaran Dinghy View

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  5. 2021 Luxury catamaran SIGNATURE CONCEPT new to Western Mediterranean

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  6. All-New Moorings 4000 Catamaran Set for Spring 2015 Debut

    signature 4000 catamaran

VIDEO

  1. Privilege Catamarans Boatyard Tour

  2. PayDay 3 Weapons vs PayDay 2

  3. Phantom catamaran ... dead !

  4. S01E01

  5. Privilège Signature 510 catamaran 2023

  6. Privilege Signature 580 Interior Tour

COMMENTS

  1. Signature 4000 Flybridge

    Signature 4000 Flybridge David Lockwood tests the latest power catamaran to elbow its way into the big-boat mainstream - all the way from New Zealand ... Supplied by Signature Catamarans is part of The Haines Group, Wacol (Qld), tel (07) 3217 4400 or www.signatureboats.com. Review Flybridge. Email. Reddit. Twitter. Facebook. Written By.

  2. Signature 4000 Flybridge

    Signature 4000 Flybridge - Boat Review. By David Lockwood David Lockwood tests the latest power catamaran to elbow its way into the big-boat mainstream - all the way from New Zealand Haines Hunter trailerboats reshaped the way we took to the water in the 1970s and early '80s. In more recent times, since selling that company, John Haines ...

  3. Haines Signature 4000 Powercat Tour & Sea Trial

    Now's the time to be "Feelin Good"... Her name explains it all, you'll be on a high after you jump on board this gorgeous Haines Signature 4000 Power Cat! Bu...

  4. Signature 4000 Flybridge Review

    The Signature is a semi displacement type power catamaran, although typically of cats, it does perform noticeably better with a little more speed rather than less. ... Signature 4000 Flybridge Review; Issue: March 2003 Manfacturer: Haines . Power catamarans always defeat attempts to compare them directly with mono hull boats in dollar terms ...

  5. Now And Then—Revisiting The Mystic C4000 Catamaran

    With a new deck, a carbon-fiber layup and Mercury Racing 500R outboard engines, the second-generation C4000 catamaran from Mystic Powerboats is a head-turner that delivers an exhilarating ride. But in 2018, a pair of the 400-hp supercharged in-line six-cylinder outboard engines was the power package of choice for the blossoming sport cat market.

  6. 16.8m (55' 2") Catamaran SIGNATURE CONCEPT for Charter

    The SIGNATURE CONCEPT is a 16.8m (55' 2") BALI Catamaran available for charter, built in 2021. Prices range from $20,480 USD to $28,025 USD Per Week. Accommodation up to 10 guests. Contact your charter yacht broker to receive more charter details of the 16.8m (55' 2") BALI Catamaran SIGNATURE CONCEPT available for charter today!

  7. You're Welcome Aboard at Signature Yachts

    Now well into our third decade of serving the Pacific Northwest, Signature Yachts has sold nearly a thousand new and pre-owned boats. We've been dealers for many quality yacht brands, like the outstanding Beneteau and Fountaine Pajot yachts we represent today. We've built a staff of personable, seasoned, and knowledgeable professional men ...

  8. Moorings 4000

    The 4000 features a spacious three-cabin layout. An owner's suite fills the entire starboard hull with ample storage, counter space, a double bed, and a full private bathroom. Two additional cabins, each with double beds, share a full bathroom in the port hull. Only on the Moorings 4000, you will find a convenient front door that opens to the ...

  9. Moorings 4000

    The Moorings, Clearwater, FL; tel. 800-521-1126. The Moorings's collaboration with American multihull designers Morelli & Melvin and the South African builder Robertson & Caine has resulted in the Moorings 4000 40-foot catamaran. As you would expect from The Moorings, it's an ultra-spacious cruising cat that is available for charter placement ...

  10. Leopard 40 Powercat

    The highly anticipated Leopard 40 Powercat made its debut in December 2022 in Cape Town, South Africa. The smallest of the Leopard Powercat series, this catamaran leaves nothing to the imagination. Entirely reinvented, the Leopard Powercat 40 delivers volume and comfort, particularly in the cabins. Relax in style knowing that the highest requirements of comfort, performance

  11. Privilege Catamarans America

    Subscribe to our YouTube Channel Discover Privilège what's new at privilège INTRODUCING THE NEW SIGNATURE 650 The New Signature 650 is an evolution of the Series 640 and builds on the same proven offshore hull design. ... Privilege Catamarans America is the exclusive dealer for Privilège sailing and power catamarans in the USA, Canada and ...

  12. Leopard 42

    The exterior's striking design features continuous hull side windows, a continuous hardtop, and Leopard Catamaran's signature upper-lounge area. Like the Leopard 50, the Leopard 42's subtle elegance is accented by modern design elements and classic finishes without losing the rugged spirit and sportive quality for which Leopard is known.

  13. Privilège Signature 750

    Privilège Signature 750. Stepping on board the Privilège Signature 750, you step into another world, one that revolves around performance, safety, comfort and style with a wealth of innovations and optimisations at your fingertips. The interior design embodies simplicity and elegance as appointed by creative genius Franck Darnet - what else!

  14. Privilege Signature 580

    The Privilège Signature 580 has an option for a forward lounge that is accessed via the salon and the owner's suite. Or you can use the foredeck area for storage. Category: Luxury Catamarans Tag: privilege. She is powered by shaft drives, rather than sail drives and has a raised, protected port helm connected to the cockpit and upper fly deck.

  15. Privilège Signature 650

    introducing the new signature 650. The New Signature 650 is an evolution of the Series 640 and builds on the same proven offshore hull design. The collaboration between Franck Darnet and Marc Lombard combines sailing performance with living comfort. Note: with the exception of the renders, the photos and videos presentation are of the Series 640.

  16. Privilège Signature 750

    Here is your opportunity to allow the yacht to say something about you. The Privilège 750 catamaran is the pinnacle of round-the-world sailing. No other catamaran from a series production yard can match this unique build and design. It offers five ensuite cabins with the owner's cabin in the centre being the largest in its class.

  17. Signature Sailing Charter

    Experience the allure of the French Riviera with Signature Sailing Charter's exclusive floating hotel service. Whether it's a private celebration, corporate event, or any other occasion like F1 Grand Prix, Cannes film festival or Monaco Yacht Show , our catamarans provide the perfect accommodation for up to 12 guests.

  18. Elektrostal

    In 1938, it was granted town status. [citation needed]Administrative and municipal status. Within the framework of administrative divisions, it is incorporated as Elektrostal City Under Oblast Jurisdiction—an administrative unit with the status equal to that of the districts. As a municipal division, Elektrostal City Under Oblast Jurisdiction is incorporated as Elektrostal Urban Okrug.

  19. Privilège Signature 650

    Privilège Signature 650. Pushing all boundaries, the Privilège teams have created the new Signature 650, the ultimate catamaran you've been dreaming of. The 650 is the perfect embodiment of Privilège's expertise in the world of bluewater catamarans. Thanks to a hull design that's synonymous with stability, efficiency, and volume, the ...

  20. Elektrostal

    Elektrostal , lit: Electric and Сталь , lit: Steel) is a city in Moscow Oblast, Russia, located 58 kilometers east of Moscow. Population: 155,196 ; 146,294 ...

  21. Signature Catamarans Archives

    Signature 4000 Flybridge - Boat Review By David Lockwood David Lockwood tests the latest power catamaran to elbow its way into the big-boat mainstream - all the way from New Zealand Haines Hunter trailerboats reshaped the way we took to the water in the 1970s and early '80s.

  22. Elektrostal

    Elektrostal. Elektrostal ( Russian: Электроста́ль) is a city in Moscow Oblast, Russia. It is 58 kilometers (36 mi) east of Moscow. As of 2010, 155,196 people lived there.

  23. Elektrostal, Moscow Oblast, Russia

    Elektrostal Geography. Geographic Information regarding City of Elektrostal. Elektrostal Geographical coordinates. Latitude: 55.8, Longitude: 38.45. 55° 48′ 0″ North, 38° 27′ 0″ East. Elektrostal Area. 4,951 hectares. 49.51 km² (19.12 sq mi) Elektrostal Altitude.