Date   
Re: FRESH WATER SAFETY CUTOFF

Mohammad Shirloo
 

Hello Steve;

 

You make valid points. However, we feel that at some point, we must have standard operating procedures, that address issues like the one you mention. There are many systems on board that could create undesirable and sometime dangerous conditions, if we do not think them through and have operating procedures that address these conditions. In regards to the issue you correctly point out, we never leave the water pressure breaker on, while away from the boat, at night or while under way. This simple SOP addresses this concern for us.

 

It is my opinion that by trying to prevent all potential issues that may arise , without the need for standard operating procedures that prevent them, we will create a far more complex system, than our boats currently are, with sometimes unintended outcomes.

 

One of the main reasons we were drawn to the Amel concept, was the fact that thousands of the same design concepts had done what we intended to do and had been tested in real life conditions. We did not feel that Amel design were necessarily the best, but that they had been well tested and proven throughout decades of real life conditions.

 

Happy Sailing;

 

 

Mohammad and Aty

B&B Kokomo

AMEL 54 #099

 

From: main@AmelYachtOwners.groups.io <main@AmelYachtOwners.groups.io> On Behalf Of Steven Bode - SV Intention 1994-SM#117 via groups.io
Sent: Sunday, May 10, 2020 10:52 PM
To: main@AmelYachtOwners.groups.io
Subject: [AmelYachtOwners] FRESH WATER SAFETY CUTOFF

 

FRESH WATER SAFETY SHUTOFF SYSTEM REQUEST FOR COMMENTS

Amelians, I believe that there is a serious issue with the fresh water pump system on the Super Maramu and I would like your input. 

The problem: In the event of a failure of the pressurized freshwater system — a break anywhere in the water plumbing, the entire freshwater supply could be drained overboard resulting in (a) loss of critical freshwater, (b) overuse of the freshwater pump (killing it) and (c) over use of the main bilge pump (killing it, too). Don’t ask me how I know.

Situational description: The freshwater pump may be left on. This is often the case when people are onboard, for example overnight or sometimes when they are ashore (off the boat).

The pump will pressurize the water system and remain off as long as the system remains pressurized. The pump will activate automatically any time there is a drop in water pressure.

If there is a break in the pressurized water system — a fault, then the pump will activate and run continuously until it is switched off, draining the entire fresh water supply into the bilge where it will be pumped overboard by the main bilge pump. This is a costly occurrence or possibly a safety issue if fresh water can not be resupplied, for example if the boat is off shore and there is no water maker.

A Proposal: A safety mechanism is needed to prevent this. A simple solution would be a timer that is activated every time the pump is activated. When the timer expires the pump is automatically deactivated until the system is manually reset. By determining the average time the pump is running each time it is activated, the timer could be set to shut off the system whenever above average run time is encountered. For example, if the pump typically runs for an average of 60 seconds, then the timer could be set for five minutes. If the pump runs for five minutes, then the timer turns off the power to the water pump, functioning like a breaker. The pump must be reset manually like a breaker.

Resetting the breaker: Ideally, this timer circuit would reset automatically once water pressure is restored, but that is much more complicated as it would require the deactivated pump to be turned on again or some other system employed.

 

This is a request for comments from those of you out there who have either considered this issue or who would like to develop a solution. I propose that a timer circuit be introduced between the breaker and the pump to serve as a safety device. It would be unobtrusive as long as the water was not to remain open for more than the timer duration. I am not a circuit designer, but I have been researching homebuilt circuits that might work.

--

Steve Bode, Sailing Vessel Intention

Amel Super Maramu #117 (1994) 

Western Mediterranean

+1 415-710-6659 voice/text/whatsapp

 

FRESH WATER SAFETY CUTOFF

Steven Bode - SV Intention 1994-SM#117
 

FRESH WATER SAFETY SHUTOFF SYSTEM REQUEST FOR COMMENTS

Amelians, I believe that there is a serious issue with the fresh water pump system on the Super Maramu and I would like your input. 

The problem: In the event of a failure of the pressurized freshwater system — a break anywhere in the water plumbing, the entire freshwater supply could be drained overboard resulting in (a) loss of critical freshwater, (b) overuse of the freshwater pump (killing it) and (c) over use of the main bilge pump (killing it, too). Don’t ask me how I know.

Situational description: The freshwater pump may be left on. This is often the case when people are onboard, for example overnight or sometimes when they are ashore (off the boat).

The pump will pressurize the water system and remain off as long as the system remains pressurized. The pump will activate automatically any time there is a drop in water pressure.

If there is a break in the pressurized water system — a fault, then the pump will activate and run continuously until it is switched off, draining the entire fresh water supply into the bilge where it will be pumped overboard by the main bilge pump. This is a costly occurrence or possibly a safety issue if fresh water can not be resupplied, for example if the boat is off shore and there is no water maker.

A Proposal: A safety mechanism is needed to prevent this. A simple solution would be a timer that is activated every time the pump is activated. When the timer expires the pump is automatically deactivated until the system is manually reset. By determining the average time the pump is running each time it is activated, the timer could be set to shut off the system whenever above average run time is encountered. For example, if the pump typically runs for an average of 60 seconds, then the timer could be set for five minutes. If the pump runs for five minutes, then the timer turns off the power to the water pump, functioning like a breaker. The pump must be reset manually like a breaker.

Resetting the breaker: Ideally, this timer circuit would reset automatically once water pressure is restored, but that is much more complicated as it would require the deactivated pump to be turned on again or some other system employed.

 

This is a request for comments from those of you out there who have either considered this issue or who would like to develop a solution. I propose that a timer circuit be introduced between the breaker and the pump to serve as a safety device. It would be unobtrusive as long as the water was not to remain open for more than the timer duration. I am not a circuit designer, but I have been researching homebuilt circuits that might work.

--
Steve Bode, Sailing Vessel Intention
Amel Super Maramu #117 (1994) 
Western Mediterranean
+1 415-710-6659 voice/text/whatsapp
 

Re: The ultimate cockpit table?

Paul McDonald <paul@...>
 

Hi all,

Sorry to revive an old thread, but seeing Ibis still waiting for Porter's return to NZ prompted me.

After being very impressed with the helm seat on Ibis last year, we had a new base fabricated that allows us much better access to the engine room. It was a quick and relatively cheap project. Photos attached.

Regards,
Paul McDonald
sv Mari A54-124

On 9 Mar 2020 03:03, "Porter McRoberts via Groups.Io" <portermcroberts@...> wrote:
Randal.  On our A54-152 the table stores in a tucked forward position so the engine hatch opens unencumbered.  
I thought it was this way for everyone until we were parked next to another A54 in Opua.  What a nightmare to get into the engine room!  I think an easy modification to pull forward could be done.  Ill post a photo of our scenario when we get back to the boat shortly.
Amel does listen!
Porter A54-152




On Mar 8, 2020, at 9:50 AM, Randall <sailingalbedo@...> wrote:

Just to keep the hype for a good thing. Here some pics of basically the same bracketing. I don't Know who started this good thing, but this was on my 54. I will say the previous owners did upgrades a world traveller could appreciate. The one thing I plan for in the future is the stainless reinvent of the helm seat bracket, I believe is on Attika That is just brilliant. I will copy a pic from the owners group pics.

Great table ideas.

If I were to ever be a boat builder.
My first question to an owner of a boat that I had built, would be. What did you not like?. Why? Well, if I change what you don't like I will make them better.
My point is. How long have they been building that table in the way. I had to get in the engine bay on passage. Hold it in the air, while I reach for and lift the floor. You all have had to.

Randall
A54 #56

On Sun, Mar 8, 2020 at 1:39 PM Patrick McAneny via Groups.Io <sailw32=aol.com@groups.io> wrote:
Ann-Sofia, Diane and I were on your boat in 2015 in Prickly Bay ,Grenada, and that is when we first saw the bracket and bought one when we got home. So you get credit for our's . Say Hi! to Jonas .
Hope all is well,
Pat & Diane,
SV Shenanigans,



-----Original Message-----
From: Annsofie & Jonas Svanberg <ann-sofie@...>
To: main <main@amelyachtowners.groups.io>
Sent: Sun, Mar 8, 2020 3:37 am
Subject: Re: [AmelYachtOwners] The ultimate cockpit table?

I wonder if not S/Y Lady Annila is that friend of a friend. 😊

We have had that solution since 2007, and I think our pictures is here on the forum some where.

Glad that our idea has been adopted by so many.

Regard
Ann-Sofie
S/Y Lady Annila, SM232, 1998


Skickat från min iPhone

> 8 mars 2020 kl. 01:45 skrev Sv Garulfo <svgarulfo@...>:
>
> Hi all,
>
> Last year, we installed a cockpit table based on a Lagun structure and a skimboard. Yes, after looking for months for the perfect table top, a light bulb switched on in the fun sports department of a hardware store in Panama.
>
> The Lagun arm idea came from a friend on an SM, who got the idea from a friend of his on another SM. It has since been used on a Mango, and Maramu friend is drooling over it. I think it would fit most Amel model i can think of.
>
> Table tops are a personal choice but the skimboard, although looking “modern” (some may say weird) won it for being lightweight, weatherproof, very rigid, skid proof, very cheap (~$20!) and, as it turns out, very cleanable.
>
>
> On a 54, it’s possible to find the right table dimensions to:
>
> - Use it as a coffee table for everybody’s sundowners,
> - use it as a dinner table for two, on either side of the mizzen, or other layout to stay out of the sun,
> - use it as a computer desk, again in various parts of the cockpit,
> - stay/swing out of the way of people moving in the cockpit while sailing or entertaining,
> - open any cockpit locker and the engine room hatch(*) without removing the table,
> - deploy and use the banquet cockpit table without removing the useful cockpit table,
> - operate the winches on the mizzen.
>
> We put it up more than a year ago in Panama and basically never removed it since.
>
>
>
>
>
>
>
>
>
>
>
>
>
>
>
>
>
>
>
>
>
>
>
>
>
>
>
>
> (*) by cutting a wedge off the foot, the hatch can even open without raising the table.
>
>
> Hope it will give you ideas and a many enjoyable alfresco meals.
>
>
> Thomas
> GARULFO
> A54-122
> Hiva Oa, French Polynesia
>
>
>
> <image1.jpeg>
> <image2.jpeg>
> <image3.jpeg>
> <image4.jpeg>
> <image5.jpeg>
> <image6.jpeg>
> <image7.jpeg>
> <image8.jpeg>





<table 2.JPG><table 1.JPG><table 3.JPG><chair 1.JPG><chair 2.JPG>


Re: Parasailor on A54

Craig & Katherine Briggs
 

"a professional is someone who gets paid for his work - it doesn't mean they are competent."

Re: Parasailor on A54

Scott SV Tengah
 

Thanks for all the answers, Joerg. Very helpful.

Last question - what's your procedure for taking down the Parasailor. Specifically, what AWA do you use, do you use the main to blanket the Parasailor and where do you run the snuffer line? After experiencing a lot of trouble getting it down in 35 knots true, I've settled on pulling out the main (not easy in 35 knots!) leading the snuffer line to the aft part of the leeward pulpit rail and then back to the windward side main mast winch. When I release the leeward sheet, the Parasailor flies forward and by doing this with the snuffer line, the snuffer more closely matches angle of the luffing Parasailor. All is easy when it's 15 knots true or less, but when a squall hits, things get much harder!

As an aside, I just checked the MPPT a few days ago and noticed that the positive wire leading to the battery was heating up a lot. Turns out, it was yet another thing done during our nightmare experience with some marine electricians (nearly everything they touched, I had to re-do). The wire connection was loose and when I checked the MPPT, noticed that when charger output got above say 25amps, output hit a wall and dropped suddenly - probably because of the loose wire! Moreover, the plastic around the terminal was sooty and had melted a bit, probably from all the arcing and overheating.

After tightening the connection, the solar panels output more yesterday than they've ever output in the last 2 years I've had it - 265AH. Another reminder to always check during/after you pay someone to do something!

--
Scott 
2007 A54 #69
SV Tengah
http://www.svtengah.com

Re: Flushing the water maker with fresh water

Joerg Esdorn
 

Yes, but many thanks.  Good thing to check.  Cheers. Joerg 

Re: Ral Nr. for the red boat stripe on A54

Nicolas Klene
 

Thank you Bill 
--
Nicolas Klene
DarNico
SM2K # 471
In Marseille

Re: Flushing the water maker with fresh water

 

Joerg,

I am sure you know this. The pressure knob on the control panel should be 100% anti-clockwise when flushing.

Bill
CW Bill Rouse Amel Owners Yacht School
Address: 720 Winnie, Galveston Island, Texas 77550 
View My Training Calendar


On Fri, May 8, 2020 at 6:37 PM Joerg Esdorn via groups.io <jhe1313=yahoo.com@groups.io> wrote:
My boat is sheltering in place on the hard and the water maker has been pickled since November 2019.  Dessalator instructions say that the maximum period of pickling is 6 months.  After that, they say, you need to flush with fresh water once a month.  Since I'm away from the boat, I've asked the boat yard to do the flush and it appears that only a little water is flushing through - a trickle rather than a stream.  Much less than if the water maker is operating.  I'm satisfied the yard did everything correctly in accordance with the instructions.  So I wonder whether this is normal or whether there could be a blockage of some kind?  Do I have to keep flushing until I see a solid stream coming out?  I figure it makes sense that there will be a lot less flow than if the water maker's high pressure pump is working, but how much?  How many liters does the system contain - I don't think there's been more than 5 liters flushed through.  Any help would be much appreciated.   Cheers Joerg 

Joerg Esdorn
A55 Kincsem
On the hard in Vigo, Spain

Re: Washing Machine and 50 htz

Teun BAAS
 

Hi Barry,

 

Sorry for late reply.

 

As soon as I have a copy of the policy I will send you the requested information.

However, so far nothing. This is the latest feedback I have from the agent:

 

QUOTE

 

I called GYC several times yesterday but the office was not open because of the 8th of May day.

Trust I will receive the policy today.

So sorry, I know you need  the certificate for the marina.

Will revert shortly.

 

 

UNQUOTE

 

Best Regards Teun

SV AMELIT  A54  #128

 

On the hard in COOMERA (near BRISBANE) QLD AUSTRALIA

May 9, 2020 09:52:33

 

USA cell: +1 832 477 8842

AUSTRALIA cell: +61 5951 8909

 

You can follow AMELIT via this link: https://forecast.predictwind.com/tracking/display/AMELIT

 

 

From: main@AmelYachtOwners.groups.io <main@AmelYachtOwners.groups.io> On Behalf Of Barry Connor via groups.io
Sent: Thursday, May 7, 2020 10:20
To: main@amelyachtowners.groups.io
Subject: Re: [AmelYachtOwners] Washing Machine and 50 htz

 

Hi Teun and Mohammad,

Teun, I have an Australian friend who is having trouble getting insurance. Can you give me the broker that you went with, maybe the NZ broker as well. They just lost cover that they took out 2 months ago through a Caribbean crook. If anyone wants to know who the company was, please ask.

 

Mohammad, when the lock down is eased I am visiting Oliver who is anchored in front of me. I will be doing the same as your plan and designing the new lithium battery system. I will let you know what I find out as I progress. Things are getting better and easier every year.

Can you imagine what this lockdown is doing to people. In nearly 40 years Penny and I have never gone for a month without shopping or spending any money.

 

Best

 

Barry and Penny

“SV Lady Penelope II”

Amel 54.  #17

Sainte Anne anchorage Martinique 

 



On May 5, 2020, at 16:08, Mohammad Shirloo <mshirloo@...> wrote:



Hi Teun;

 

Can you please forward your Victron Contact if you think they would be helpful in design and selection.

 

Happy Sailing;

 

 

Mohammad and Aty

B&B Kokomo

AMEL 54 #099

 

From: main@AmelYachtOwners.groups.io <main@AmelYachtOwners.groups.io> On Behalf Of Scott SV Tengah via groups.io
Sent: Tuesday, May 05, 2020 12:47 PM
To: main@AmelYachtOwners.groups.io
Subject: Re: [AmelYachtOwners] Washing Machine and 50 htz

 

Teun,

You're using the VEConfig software to adjust the inverter low voltage cutoff? I have successfully changed that on the Inverter tab "DC input low shut-down". Then you have to "Send Settings" to the Quattro otherwise it won't save them.

If you are still having problems, I have a contact with Victron that is quite responsive. Maybe Dutch people don't like other Dutch people? ;) We've had over 30 emails back and forth. FYI he suggested 20v as the input low voltage cutoff and 21.5v as the input low restart.

Additionally, try here. This may be even better. They're almost as helpful as the AYOG :)

https://community.victronenergy.com/index.html
--
Scott 
2007 A54 #69
SV Tengah
http://www.svtengah.com

Re: Racor Dual Fuel Filter

Mohammad Shirloo
 

Hi Bernd;

 

We always use ours on an individual filter setting. We change out the used filter, when we service the engine and generator annually. We currently put about 200 hours on the engine annually, so once a year is sufficient.

 

When we change the used filter, we switch to the other unused filter, mark the dates of install and change on a blue tape on the filter housing. We generally do not have any issues during the year. The one time that we did have the engine stall, as entering a tight anchorage, a quick change of the filter selection level, fixed the problem.

 

So, we only change the filter selection lever, if we run into an issue.

 

Happy Sailing;

 

 

Mohammad and Aty

B&B Kokomo

AMEL 54 #099

 

From: main@AmelYachtOwners.groups.io <main@AmelYachtOwners.groups.io> On Behalf Of Bernd Spanner via groups.io
Sent: Saturday, May 09, 2020 4:05 AM
To: main@AmelYachtOwners.groups.io
Subject: [AmelYachtOwners] Racor Dual Fuel Filter

 

Hi! How do you use your Racor? Just installed it on my SN .

Meaning

-when do you use a single filter?

-when donyou use both?

-when do you switch from one to the other?

--
Bernd
SN 119 / Cascais, Portugal

Re: Flushing the water maker with fresh water

Joerg Esdorn
 

Thanks very much, Gary!

Re: Racor Dual Fuel Filter

Matt Salatino
 

If your asking me, I have a caucus gauge on a T on the output of both filters. When the gauge reaches a certain vacuum reading, I switch filters. Also, if on a long motor passage, there is a sudden drop in engine RPM, I switch to the other filter.

~~~⛵️~~~Matt

On May 9, 2020, at 1:04 PM, Bernd Spanner <bernd.spanner@...> wrote:

Hi! How do you use your Racor? Just installed it on my SN .
Meaning
-when do you use a single filter?
-when donyou use both?
-when do you switch from one to the other?
--
Bernd
SN 119 / Cascais, Portugal

Racor Dual Fuel Filter

Bernd Spanner
 

Hi! How do you use your Racor? Just installed it on my SN .
Meaning
-when do you use a single filter?
-when donyou use both?
-when do you switch from one to the other?
--
Bernd
SN 119 / Cascais, Portugal

Re: Flushing the water maker with fresh water

Gary Silver
 
Edited

Hi Joerg:

The video you posted appears to be about right of flush water.  My flush system (the automatic timer one I built over a decade ago for my Dessalator 160 l/hr factory system, so as to never have to pickle my water maker again) uses the original Amel Amfa fresh water pump to do the flush and operates automatically every third day.  The timer runs the pump for 2 minutes, during which it consumes about 3 liters of water.  

Remember that you are pushing water thru (in my case) three water filters (a carbon block filter, and the two in series Amel supplied pre-filters) before it reaches the membranes so you won't see a steady stream of water coming out.
I hope this helps.

Gary S. Silver, M.D. 
s/v Liahona
Amel Super Maramu 2000
Hull # 335
Puerto Del Rey - Puerto Rico

Re: Super Maramu graphics for use on clothing

Alex R.H. D.
 

Hi Mawgan,

I sent you a messenger not so long ago after identifying you were sailing on SM here in Hong Kong thanks to the Amel Yacht Owner Group on Facebook. 

If after 5 years you are still looking for some crewmen to do some sailing, I would love to join you. Buying an SM2000 and do some serious cruising is my dream (to start in 3/4 years) , getting to know one would be really fantastic opportunity to progress.

Hope this message will find it's way to you.

Happy sailing
Alex

Flushing the water maker with fresh water

Joerg Esdorn
 

My boat is sheltering in place on the hard and the water maker has been pickled since November 2019.  Dessalator instructions say that the maximum period of pickling is 6 months.  After that, they say, you need to flush with fresh water once a month.  Since I'm away from the boat, I've asked the boat yard to do the flush and it appears that only a little water is flushing through - a trickle rather than a stream.  Much less than if the water maker is operating.  I'm satisfied the yard did everything correctly in accordance with the instructions.  So I wonder whether this is normal or whether there could be a blockage of some kind?  Do I have to keep flushing until I see a solid stream coming out?  I figure it makes sense that there will be a lot less flow than if the water maker's high pressure pump is working, but how much?  How many liters does the system contain - I don't think there's been more than 5 liters flushed through.  Any help would be much appreciated.   Cheers Joerg 

Joerg Esdorn
A55 Kincsem
On the hard in Vigo, Spain

Re: Parasailor on A54

Joerg Esdorn
 

Good questions, Scott.  Here are my answers:

1.  I've not seen any chafe and I know literally thousands of boats use the Tacker for their cruising chutes.  I know because my father had one in 1987!  So I think it's going to be fine but I've only had it up maybe a total of 24 hours so I can't speak authoritatively on chafe.
2.  It does ok but most of the time in moderate winds the apparent wind moves aft quickly.  But it strikes me that your setup may be better for dead downwind passages in trade wind conditions - 20 knots or so.  I figure you can trim the windward sheet so that the clew is close to the pole, opening up the bottom of the sail more than if the clew were fixed at the forestay.  But I spoke to a A55 owner a while ago who said that it works great even dead downwind - the sail is simply sitting out on the leeward side rather than more toward the centerline.  
3.  Yes, I have the standard sheet which is taking most of the load of the sail.  The windward sheet and guy each have small loops at their ends.  I run a soft shackle through those loops and through the bottom of a snap shackle which connects sheet and guy to the sail.  The snap shackle on the Tacker is hooked into that same soft shackle.  I crank in the sheet with the windward winch to reduce the amount of load taken by the forestay.  The guy prevents the ATN from moving up the forestay.    If I get a sudden gust, I can trip the snap shackle and the sail will fly out.  Just like you blow the guy on a conventional chute.   But it probably will be better to let the leeward sheet go and pull down the sock.  I've done that a bunch of times.  
4.  Not an issue I've encountered but I don't sail dead downwind in light air.  That's slow.  135 degrees true wind angle is the way to go below about 11 knots, then you can fall off more.    Once a racer, always a racer I guess.
5. I will give it a try once I'm on a long downwind.  That's not anytime soon since I just postponed my trip to Irland, Scotland and the Faroe Islands to next year.  

I love the wind generator.  Zero noise in the aft cabin; it has a special mount that prevents vibrations passing through to the mast.  It's no good in light air downwind, but if the apparent wind is at like 120 AWA or less, it adds to the solar nicely.  And at anchor, of course.  Remember they work 24 hours/day, so the fact that it may output 1.5A per hour only, still results in it inputting 36 AH over the day.  If the winds are fresh, I expect it to do 50Ah or more.  It's not very cost efficient, of course, but I'm a great proponent of using alternative energy when possible.  

Joerg Esdorn
A55 Kincsem
On the hard in Vigo, Spain 

Re: Parasailor on A54

Scott SV Tengah
 

Joerg,

A few questions for you:

1) So you've not seen any chafing on the Genoa from the ATN? It seems like you're saying that the ATN may not be good for ocean crossings?
2) How does it do at 150-180 degrees?
3) Do you have any lines on the windward side? Or is the sole attachment/control the ATN? My concern would be sudden squalls that produce 30+ knots and the lifting force that the ATN/Genoa would have to endure. When it hit 30+ at night, we simply left the sail up - I would rather lose the sail than a crew member. Turns out the Parasailor did completely fine.
4) Any issues with the Parasailor rubbing on the Genoa? The first time we deployed the Parasailor, it rubbed the Genoa and, well, you can see all the little repairs we had to do on the foot area! The sail does collapse when you're flying in light winds as intended and the wind goes <5 knots apparent - so I want to be sure we don't damage the ultralight fabric again!
5) I would suggest you try the pole in rolly seas and see if it helps reduce rolling. I think the ability of the sail to move a bit allows the sail to "absorb the rolling" vs transmitting it to the boat.
Overall, I actually like a bit of movement.

That said, the setup of the pole is a pain and it would be great if I could eliminate that.


As an aside - how do you like your mizzen mounted wind generator? How is the noise in the aft cabin? Any idea how many amp hours a day it averages?

--
Scott 
2007 A54 #69
SV Tengah
http://www.svtengah.com

Upcoming Event: Zoom Meeting Subject to be announced - Sat, 05/16/2020 20:00-21:00, Please RSVP #cal-reminder

main@AmelYachtOwners.groups.io Calendar <main@...>
 

Reminder: Zoom Meeting Subject to be announced

When: Saturday, 16 May 2020, 20:00 to 21:00, (GMT+00:00) UTC

Where:The times will be announced

An RSVP is requested. Click here to RSVP

Description:

Topic: Amel Yacht Owners Zoom Call Subject/Presenter To Be Announced
Time: May 16, 2020 20:00 Greenwich Mean Time
 
Meeting ID: 985 2356 8530
 
Join by SIP 98523568530@...

Re: ZOOM Meeting future meetings: #ZOOM #IMPORTANT

Cathy & Guillaume
 

Fantastic initiative, Bill, well done to all those involved!

 

I look forward to joining the next Zoom meeting!

 

Kind regards,

 

Guillaume

s/v Carpathia III – SM2K #293

 

From: main@AmelYachtOwners.groups.io <main@AmelYachtOwners.groups.io> On Behalf Of CW Bill Rouse
Sent: vendredi 8 mai 2020 15:55
To: main@AmelYachtOwners.groups.io
Subject: [Special] [AmelYachtOwners] ZOOM Meeting future meetings: #ZOOM #ZOOM #IMPORTANT

 

All,

If you missed our first ZOOM meeting, you can view it on YouTube: https://youtu.be/7Mm1bbL-PaA The first meeting was a test to understand the process. We did not have an expert guest speaker but plan to have an expert guest speaker for most future meetings.

 

We are planning the next ZOOM meeting for Saturday, May 16th, 2020 20:00 to 21:00​ (UTC+00:00) UTC. Tilo Peters will be the ZOOM administrator and thanks Tilo for a great job in our first meeting. I expect that we will do a YouTube simulcast, but your best experience will be with ZOOM. I will confirm everything in a day or two.


Direct link to Join the 16 May 20:00 UTC ZOOM Meeting https://epfl.zoom.us/j/98523568530

Meeting ID: 985 2356 8530

Join by SIP 98523568530@...

I am not 100% sure of the 16 May guest speaker, but it will be 1 of the following guest speakers:

Standing Rigging
Amel representative – Amel 50 

Sails

Refrigeration

Lithium Batteries


We will likely have a ZOOM meeting every month. We will try to have breakout meetings by groups at the end of the regular meeting. I envision the groups being:
Older than SM
SM & 54
55
50 & 60
 

 

Best,

 

CW Bill Rouse
Amel Owners Yacht School
720 Winnie St
Galveston Island, TX 77550

+1(832) 380-4970