Idee inovatoare BALLAST pentru BARCA noastră cu vele salvată din lemn!  — Sailing Yabá #95
32 3 minute o lună



Aducerea Yabá de la epavă la vis! Episodul 95 În acest episod abordăm, în sfârșit, cea mai frecventă întrebare despre restaurarea acestei ambarcațiuni: ce facem cu balast? Sperăm că ne aprobați planul! 👉 ABONAȚI-VĂ pentru a nu rata noile episoade: https://bit.ly/3dI3hBn PUTEȚI SUSȚINE PROIECTUL: 👉 Devenind patron – alăturați-vă pentru a debloca conținut exclusiv: https://www.patreon.com/sailingyaba 👉 Prin donații Paypal: https://bit.ly/3kR4Ezo sau sailingyaba@gmail.com 👉 Purtând produsele noastre: https://sailingyaba.creator-spring.com Suntem veșnic recunoscători tuturor celor care ne trăiesc visul alături de noi ♥️ 🇧🇷 Legendas în Português în toate episoadele! 🇪🇸 Subtitluri în Español în toate episoadele! 💙 Cine suntem? Suntem Ben și MP! Recent am decis să achiziționăm o goeletă din lemn cu doi catarge în Brazilia. Detaliul distractiv despre povestea noastră este că barca pe care am cumpărat-o se scufunda și se baza pe multe pompe de santină pentru a supraviețui, așa că a trebuit să o ridicăm pe uscat pentru a începe o reparație completă. Odată ce barca a fost ridicată (pentru prima dată în viața ei) ne-am dat seama că munca necesară a fost mult mai mult decât se aștepta. Între eliberarea sau acceptarea provocării, am decis să alegem a doua variantă. Urmărește-ne în timp ce readucem la viață Yabá cu ajutorul unei echipe uimitoare de constructori navali tradiționali, împărtășind fiecare fază a procesului, depășind culmile și dezavantajele și distrându-se pe parcurs. Mai multe despre noi: 👉 Despre noi + Întrebări și răspunsuri https://youtu.be/TldDlohjwTs 👉 site-ul nostru cu mai multe informații despre proiect http://www.sailingyaba.com 💙 Mulțumiri masive echipei noastre uimitoare de dulgheri care nu ne-au dezamăgit niciodată și continuă să ne uimească la fiecare pas al procesului: Toninho, Zeca, Hélio, Claiton, William, Nezo, Nico, Beto și Luiz. SUNTEȚI LEGENDE!

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32 de comentarii la „Idee inovatoare BALLAST pentru BARCA noastră cu vele salvată din lemn! — Sailing Yabá #95

  1. Hey guys! We are getting many comments teaching us that those "wave-breakers" in the tanks are called baffles. Thanks a lot for teaching us a new word but… CAN WE ALL AGREE THAT "WAVE-BREAKER" SOUNDS A LOT COOLER THAN BAFFLE??? 😂

  2. I have heard about granulated steel expand and damage stuff. I would suggest mixing it with linseed oil (in a cement mixer maybe) and fill the coated granulate into the pvc pipes…

  3. I agree with these people! Pay a naval architect for advice. Our steel boat rusted from the inside because cement was used to contain the lead ballast which then caused corrosion.
    It's too awful if you get it wrong! ( ps – you are super people and doing so well)!

  4. For heavens sake, will you please build a proper safe boarding stair before someone gets seriously injured. That rickety old hand made ladder is not safe especially for your dog.

  5. you might be kajiggerd in the coco, steel and led and concrete sinks, if you use water and fuel for ballast, your boat will still float if you hit something

  6. Hi MP &Ben I think that the community has some sound objections to the ballast method that you are thinking of ( breakage and leaking will create an awful mess ) concrete is a tried and true method . I don’t know if adding the metal shavings to the concrete would give you much added weight but ?
    I have been fascinated with your channel after watching your first trip to the yard you have continued to make good decisions as you feel your way towards the new Yaba . Yes you are continuing to create new seagoing terminology as you proceed keep going and I wish all good things for you .

  7. Hi guys. Bit worried about your ballast. If water gets into them they will rust and swell drastically. And please make sure they are well secured to the deck, because they are round they will be rolling with the swell. And your cg will he drastically effected.

  8. In the med the pipes are probably ok. I know here in the pacific the wave action will split them pretty quickly. Even just mild wave activity will chaff through water bags here. Strap them down tight👍

  9. Well since I'm not the only one, add my voice to those skeptical of the wisdom of your approach to ballast. Oil embrittles PVC over time, and the DWV (drain/waste/vent vs. pressurized) schedule PVC you have chosen doesn't have a lot of extra strength to begin with. The swelling of iron/steel as it corrodes is no joke either. If you stick with this, you need to be prepared to deal with the mess of oil/steel/rust sludge in your bilges. I'm not sure of the tannin levels in the local wood species you have chosen, but if any are like oak, it will react poorly to the presence of iron or iron laden water.

    I really hate that I am adding a negative comment, and would not do so if I didn't honestly feel that you are making a big mistake.

  10. I used 25kilo bags of sand in my boat for ballast. Double bagged with thick builder bags. It's surprising how many you can get under the deck. They mould into shape and they wont shift or break in heavy seas. Cheap as well. I don't like the idea of plastic pipes filled with steel.

  11. There are tons of people in this comment section saying why this a bad idea so I won't bother. However, all I wish to add is make sure your ballast is secured, and I mean over kill levels of secured. You essentially made a number of battering rams that in a storm could knock a hole in your brand new boat.

  12. I don't know about all that weight in round tubes that will roll back and forth as the boat rocks and the more violent the sea gets the more they will rock and if you get to
    Literally tons of weight rolling even a little it will tear your boat apart if they move Long enough over the years it could open the seams in your haul

  13. Hey I've been watching you do this from the very beginning and I'm just curious how do you know it's waterproof? Like how will you know until you actually put it in the water that those seams between the planks are actually waterproof. Like is there any way to test it before you put the boat in the water? Or do you put the boat in the water and then just sort of deal with it as it happens? Like do you put the boat in the water and then find the leaks and then pull it back out of the water and fix the leaks? Curious nomadic minds want to know Lol!

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