Couach Super Yacht Bespoke 2017 Espen Øino Chantier Naval Couach Mega Yacht 2017 CARJAM TV HD
Couach Super yacht Bespoke 2017 Transatlantic-capable yacht of 40m-plus The Super Yacht Collection designed by Espen Øino for Couach will offer unrivalled space and supreme comfort. Watch in UltraHD + SUBSCRIBE #CARJAMTV
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French custom and production super-yacht builder Chantier Naval Couach is collaborating with world-renowned super-yacht designer Espen Øino on three new lines of luxury yachts that are due to be released over the next 18 months. The three ranges include the Timeless Collection (fast flybridge yacht models 20-40m), the Super Sport Collection (open yacht models 20-40m) and the Super Yacht Collection (for custom large yachts over 40m).
Drawing on the vast combined experience of the super-yacht builder and owner, each custom-built and designed super-yacht in this range will deliver its owner with the technical expertise of Couach with the prestige of an Espen Øino design. At present, one preliminary super-yacht concept will be presented to provide inspiration for each buyer’s perfect yacht.
A Luxury yacht (also super-yacht, large yacht and mega-yacht) is a very expensive, privately owned, professionally crewed sailing or motor yacht.
There is no industry-wide standard for the difference between super-yacht and mega-yacht. The only legal distinction is between yachts above 24 metres (79 ft) and below, as in some countries those above 24 meters must have a permanent crew onboard.
super-yacht Christina O of Aristotle Onassis
The super-yacht term began to appear at the beginning of the 20th century, when wealthy individuals constructed large private yachts for personal pleasure, such as Charles Henry Fletcher’s Jemima F. III, at 111 feet, the largest motor- powered yacht in the world in 1908. More examples of early luxury super-yacht / motor yachts include the Cox & King yachts, Charles L. Seabury and Company’s yachts, M/Y (motor yacht) Christina O, and M/Y Savarona. Early luxury sailing yachts include America’s Cup classic J class racers such as Endeavour and Sir Thomas Lipton’s Shamrock.
Between 1997 and 2008, there was a massive growth in the number, size, and popularity of large private or super-sized luxury yachts in the 24-to-70-metre (79 to 230 ft) size range. Luxury yachts, mega-yachts, or super-yachts typically have no real home port as such, although a yacht must be registered in a port of the country where its flag state is registered. Popular flag state registrars for large yachts are Cayman Islands, Marshall Islands, Isle of Man, and the British Virgin Islands, among others. (Many times the yacht will have never been to these ports.) They are particularly bountiful in the Mediterranean Sea in summer and the Caribbean Sea in winter. Some can be chartered (rented) for sums of up to 1 million Euro per week. A super-yacht will dock in a port of choosing while the crew does maintenance work and waits for owners or guests to arrive. The super-yachts then will do short cruises with the owners and/or guests aboard. Typical destinations in Spain and the French and Italian Rivieras include Cannes, Antibes, St. Tropez, Monte Carlo, Portofino, Porto Cervo, Puerto Banús, Puerto Portals, and Palma, Majorca, although increasingly luxury yachts are cruising in more remote areas of the world. Antigua is one of the main ports in the Windward Islands of the Caribbean and hosts a Charter Show at the beginning of the winter season.
While the demand for new luxury yachts has slowed somewhat since 2009, 2011 has seen a small rebound with launches from many of the top yards. The 163.5 metres (536 ft) M/Y Eclipse super-yacht, was built by Blohm + Voss for Russian businessman Roman Abramovich super-yacht, and the 180 metres (590 ft) Azzam super-yacht launched in 2013 are the largest private yachts in the world. Luxury boatbuilding and yacht charter companies are predominantly based in Western Europe and the United States but are also increasingly found in Australia, New Zealand, Asia, and Eastern Europe.
In 2015, the market has had a similar year to 2014 with some large deliveries such as the 125m Golden Odyssey by Lurssen or the 101m Feadship Symphony but no significant sign of change for the brokerage market with 2015 being a slower year than 2014.
Yachts from 24 metres (79 ft) and up qualify for design awards, but given the number of yachts exceeding 100 feet, many set the minimum length for a super-yacht higher. A 45-to-50-metre (148 to 164 ft) yacht, the smallest with a generally accepted claim to super-yacht status, will usually be a three-decker with cabins for 10–12 guests and for a crew of a similar size.