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 1 
 on: Today at 10:40:06 AM 
Started by T Thieler US 5224 - Last post by T Thieler US 5224
2019 DN Canadian Championships
Kingston Yacht Club
Results are final as of 11:29 on March 18, 2019
Great work by Peter Kraszewski (PRO) getting the races of quickly in changing winds. Thanks to all the scorers too for the hard work in the cold and wind.

And thanks to Peter Van Rossem for putting the whole thing together!
Overall
Sailed: 6, Discards: 0, To count: 6, Entries: 23, Scoring system: Appendix A
Rank   Class   SailNo   Club   HelmName   R1   R2   R3   R4   R5   R6   Total   Nett
1st   DN   US5224   RI   T. Thieler   1.0   1.0   1.0   1.0   1.0   2.0   7.0   7.0
2nd   DN   US4638   NY   Guy Lovejoy   4.0   5.0   2.0   3.0   4.0   3.0   21.0   21.0
3rd   DN   KC2766   KYC   Peter VanRossem   3.0   10.0   6.0   2.0   2.0   1.0   24.0   24.0
4th   DN   Z102   Swiss   Arnaud Lhuillier   2.0   3.0   5.0   5.0   5.0   6.0   26.0   26.0
5th   DN   US637   NY   Joe Meade   6.0   2.0   8.0   7.0   3.0   5.0   31.0   31.0
6th   DN   US5358   MI   David Frost   9.0   6.0   3.0   4.0   7.0   4.0   33.0   33.0
7th   DN   KC5514   KYC   John Curtis   13.0   11.0   10.0   9.0   6.0   7.0   56.0   56.0
8th   DN   KC5629   QC   Robin Lagraviere   14.0   4.0   7.0   6.0   8.0   24.0 DNC   63.0   63.0
9th   DN   KC5508   QC   Nicolas Mabboux   7.0   15.0   11.0   11.0   12.0   11.0   67.0   67.0
10th   DN   KC�3475   ON   �Les Druiven   12.0   13.0   13.0   12.0   11.0   8.0   69.0   69.0
11th   DN   RC5247   QC   Jesk Marzeaski   11.0   9.0   9.0   8.0   10.0   24.0 DNC   71.0   71.0
12th   DN   KC5591   NS   Milsa Webber   10.0   12.0   12.0   13.0   14.0   10.0   71.0   71.0
13th   DN   US5498   NY   Rick Gordon   16.0   8.0   14.0   10.0   9.0   24.0 DNC   81.0   81.0
14th   DN   KC5515   KYC   Jim Foster   19.0   16.0   15.0   14.0   13.0   9.0   86.0   86.0
15th   DN   US3283   MI   Bruce Willians   5.0   7.0   4.0   24.0 DNC   24.0 DNC   24.0 DNC   88.0   88.0
16th   DN   KC4684   NS   Art Samson   15.0   14.0   16.0   15.0   18.0   24.0 DNC   102.0   102.0
17th   DN   KC5493   KYC   Robin Wynne Edwards   17.0   18.0   17.0   16.0   24.0 DNC   12.0   104.0   104.0
18th   DN   US5630   RI   Karen Binder   24.0 DNC   17.0   18.0   17.0   15.0   13.0   104.0   104.0
19th   DN   KC5457   KYC   Colin Dncan   20.0   19.0   19.0   18.0   16.0   15.0   107.0   107.0
20th   DN   KC4604   ON   Julien Yates   22.0   22.0   22.0   19.0   17.0   17.0   119.0   119.0
21st   DN   US5127   NY   Hugh Stephens   18.0   20.0   20.0   24.0 DNC   24.0 DNC   14.0   120.0   120.0
22nd   DN   KC5992   ON   Mike Druiven   21.0   21.0   21.0   20.0   24.0 DNC   16.0   123.0   123.0
23rd   DN   US5540   MA   Rick Bishop   8.0   24.0 DNC   24.0 DNC   21.0   24.0 DN

 2 
 on: March 16, 2019, 04:02:07 AM 
Started by T Thieler US 5224 - Last post by T Thieler US 5224
The Kingston DN Guys are going ahead with The 2019 Canadian Championships for this SUNDAY...FIRST RACE PLANNED AT 10:00.

See Notice Of Race below.  Be there or be square!
Location,  Kingston Yacht Club.

Registration is on site at KYC Sunday Morning between 8 and 9 on shore.  Proof of insurance is mandatory.

If you want to sail Saturday you are welcome to ...we will be but winds are predicted to be over 20 knots and we expect 2 cm of snow. 

Ice thickness measured in the channel off KYC Harbour is 12" black as of this post. 

If you have any questions, let me know.

Documents below

Peter Van Rossem Sr.

(613) 572-2232

petervanrossemsr@gmail.com

 

NOR
2019 DN Canadian Championships

 

Notice of Race

International DN Ice Yacht Racing Association

2019 Championship Regatta

March 17, 2019

 

The Eastern Region and Regatta Chairman Peter Van Rossem (KC2766) and John Curtis (KC 5514), on behalf of the IDNIYRA, hereby invites all DN iceboaters to the 2019 Canadian Championship Regatta.

 

RULES

·        All races will be governed by the Racing Rules of the National Iceboat Authority, the Bylaws of the IDNIYRA, the Notice of Race, including any amendments to the NOR, (except as any of these are altered by the sailing instructions) and the Sailing instructions. Sailing Instructions will be given out at registration.

RACE SYSTEM

       •      Races shall be sailed under the rules of the National Iceboat Authority and those of the IDNIYRA.

·        The regatta is scheduled for 7 races with ONE throw out.

·        No Race will start after 16:00

·        The number of Fleets and fleet size will be determined after registration.

 

RACE COURSE

·        All courses will be a WINDWARD / LEEWARD Inline course with Darling Marks.

·        A diagram of the race course is attached below and will be posted on the Official Notice Board located outside the southwest window of the Kingston Yacht Club.   No copies will be provided. (Either print your copy or take a photo before you leave the KYC Harbour.)

·        All races will be 3 Laps. Time limits as per IDNIYRA Class Rules

 

ELIGIBILITY

·        All DN class yachts meeting the requirements of the DN official specifications and whose skippers meet the requirements of the bylaws of the IDNIYRA as stated in sections IDNIYRA Regattas are eligible to enter and race in the championships.

·        All participants shall provide proof of $300,000 personal liability at time of Registration.

 

SITE INFORMATION

·        The primary site for registration is the Kingston Yacht Club, 1 Maitland Steet, Kingston, Ontario, Canada.  KYC phone number 613 548 3052. Sailing will be Southwest of the Club House.

 

REGISTRATION, DEADLINE AND FEE

·        Each skipper shall register in person at Kingston Yacht Club between 8-9 am the day of the regatta.

·        Entry Fee shall be paid in Cash, $20,00 USD or CDN.

·        No entry fee for Junior Skippers (under 25 years of age…Proof or Insurance Required)

·        No entry fee will be accepted after the close of registration at  9:30am

o   .

·     Sailing instructions and course diagram to be available to all competitors at time of final
registration.

·     All skippers may be required to complete a Safety Test as part of registration.

 

 

Canadian Trophy shall be awarded after the regatta is completed. Presentation will be inside the Kingston Yacht Club.

 

 

REGATTA CONTACT Peter Van Rossem KC 2766 petervanrossemsr@gmail.com 613-572-2232

 


 3 
 on: March 14, 2019, 12:15:32 PM 
Started by Maxim R161 - Last post by rlc
I can tell you that this has been tried, although not recently to the best of my knowledge. I have seen older plate runners that were ground asymmetrically.  I have no idea whether or not they worked or were fast, etc. etc.  Perhaps somebody with more experience would know more about what happened.

US3433

 4 
 on: March 13, 2019, 06:07:16 PM 
Started by Maxim R161 - Last post by rlc
There seem to be a number of considerations worth looking into.  What sail are you using?  How old is it?  How much do you weigh?  How are you steering when the boat starts to hike?  It's possible that the mast is too stiff even if it does appear to be bending, or maybe your plank is too stiff.

If you are using a rather full sail, or an old one that is blown out, that may cause your hiking problems.  You may need a flatter sail if you are not very heavy ie.<140lbs.  You might also want to lower the sail, depending on where it is now.

Steer up into the wind slightly as the boat starts to hike.  Since you are suggesting that the runner lifts gently, I would guess that steering up a little will solve the problem.  Raking the mast back will probably give you more mast bend, but you will also lose some pointing ability and perhaps some speed.  There limits to the amount of bend a mast will tolerate before unintended catastrophic events occur.  Experiment a bit until you figure out what works.

US3433

 5 
 on: March 13, 2019, 05:21:24 PM 
Started by wnethercote - Last post by rlc
As a 220lb+ sailor it seems to me there are several considerations here.  I think Eric is correct on the plank stiffness, but what about runner profile and sharpness?  If these guys are sailing around on really flat runners that aren't very sharp, they are likely to get into trouble. This is especially true on some of the rock hard ice I sail on in Wisconsin, but I'm not sure how relevant that is in NS.  In my own case I tend not to sail around on really sharp runners.  They are not flat and have about about 20 inches of .008 crown, if not more.  I also don't sail on 90 degree runners all that much, as 95 or 100 degrees seems to be adequate until it is really blowing.  I try not to make sudden sharp maneuvers, but outside of those situations, spinning out is not something I worry much about.  I'm not real fast, so some other opinions might be worthwhile.

US3433

 6 
 on: March 04, 2019, 06:36:43 AM 
Started by Maxim R161 - Last post by Maxim R161
I use a fiberglass mast and it bends well, as i can tell. Going upwind, as i sheet in, mast starts to bend, and at some point windward runner lifts off gently. If I pull the mainsheet harder the mast will bend more and boat hikes more. Maybe i should tilt my mast farther back to make it flex earlier for given conditions?

 7 
 on: March 04, 2019, 04:30:01 AM 
Started by Maxim R161 - Last post by MICHAEL
Hiking is often caused by type of mast. What mast are you using?
My first year of Iceboating I had an aluminum mast. Every puff, I hiked. I then tried a wood mast. Not as bad. Once I sailed a glass-carbon mast I rarely hike.

 8 
 on: March 03, 2019, 07:49:30 PM 
Started by Maxim R161 - Last post by Maxim R161
Hello guys. Quick newb question here.
If hiking occurs, does it mean you get the most power out of your rig possible and so you go as fast as you can at given point of sail with given settings (aside from mainsheet trim)?
Or could it be that current sail trim just develops a lot of heeling moment for no good?

 9 
 on: March 03, 2019, 07:33:03 PM 
Started by Maxim R161 - Last post by Maxim R161
Hello everyone.
Through my entire first DN racing season I was suffering with poor side runners grip.
Major cause of it is mediocre edge maintaining. I have a lot to learn in this department.
However, aside from that, I am long curious of why exactly asymmetric grind profiles (chisel profile in extreme) do not work (or everyone would probably use em).

My possible pros and cons suggestions are as follows:
+ we want side runners to hold in one direction each so why use symmetric profile on side runners at all?
+ chisel grind seems to be waaaay easier to execute and maintain
+ asymmetric grind could probably have broader angle than symmetrical without compromising grip and thus have less friction

- this is unconventional and scary and everyone is fine with symmetrical so just go practice sharpening))
- chisel runners could simply go apart from each other due to unbalanced ice pressure (my major concern)
- chisel shape could behave poorly as (if) negative camber develops with plank bend under load. probably not so much of a problem with less radical asymmetric shapes

Any thoughts are appreciated.

 10 
 on: February 26, 2019, 05:33:58 AM 
Started by T Thieler US 5224 - Last post by T Thieler US 5224
BARE dive suit-  great for wearing while racing a DN-  warm, windproof, flexible, streamlined, not bulky so offers room to move around in cockpit.

Also good for warm water diving on it's own or to be worn under a dry suit or wet suit in cold weather.  Good for diving, snorkeling, surfing, windsurfing, kayaking, anything water-related.

Size XL

Lycra outer layer, fleece inner layer.  Front zipper.  Warm and flexible. 

A few battle scars but overall in good shape!

$90    Contact T to take a look at t_thieler@yahoo.com or 401 258 6230

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