The one big challenge with this type of boat will be the takeoffs. In 7 knots of breeze, if you sheeted the sails on, the boat would capsize because there’s so little righting moment available at that speed. With so little righting moment, both sails are almost luffing and it feels wrong. You’re trying to accelerate, but you have to ease the sails so the boat doesn’t heel over. The way the foil geometry works, as soon as you heel over, you lose a lot of righting moment very fast. So it’s about trying to accelerate with a flat boat, and this is where the big top-panel inversion and the deeper cambers to start the acceleration come in. Then, very quickly, you have no sort of righting moment. As soon as it accelerates above 10 knots, the foil flap is acting like a sail-trimming tool. Righting moment comes very quick, so you have to then generate a lot more power in the sails to push it over the hump and get airborne. Then it’s about getting quite flat or else you heel over quickly. The takeoffs will really hurt the grinders because there will be a lot of power required to do this. Plus, the amount of functions we have—two outhauls, two cunninghams, two big surfaces to move—is quite power demanding.