• Nombre: PALAIN
  • Bandera: ESPAÑOLA
  • Astillero: BENETEAU
  • Diseño: Bruce Farr
  • Certificado: CE A
  • Material: Fibra de vidrio
  • Eslora total: 13,41 m
  • Eslora de casco: 13,13 m
  • Eslora flotación: 11,18 m
  • Manga: 4,11m
  • Calado: 1,80m           Quilla con alas. Fundición de hierro
  • Lastre: 3107 Kg
  • Desplazamiento: 9798 kg
  • Cabinas: 4
  • Literas: 8
  • Aseos: 2
  • Capacidad de agua: 750L
  • Marca del motor: YANMAR 4JH2E 50 CV
  • Capacidad de combustible: 200L
  • Amarre: Real Club Náutico de Valencia. Disponible
  • Precio: 58.000€ IVA incluido


Bandera española con impuestos liquidados. Certificado en zona 2. Próxima inspección en 2020.

Motor Yanmar de 50cv. Transmisión por eje, con hélice fija tripala.
Velocidad de crucero 2400 rpm                    7 nudos
Velocidad máxima 3100 rpm             8 nudos

El casco está fabricado con fibra de vidrio maciza colocada a mano con un gel coat isoftálico para reducir la ósmosis y, por supuesto, cuenta con la fiable garantía estructural y osmótica de Beneteau de cinco años

Velas y jarcia.
Mayor enrollable y Génova enrollable. Enrrollador de Génova PROFURL. 4 winches LEWMAR en roof, 2 primarios y 2 secundarios. Stoppers. Mástil y botavara de ZSpars con crucetas retrasadas.

En bañera: Piloto automático Autohelm ST6000. Tridata
En mesa de cartas: Radar Furuno, GPS/Plotter Geonav Navionics, VHF con DSC con segunda antena GPS. Display multifunción. TV (TFT) plana con TDT que conecta ordenador y Teclado para funciones pantalla.

Amplio velero con 4 cabinas dobles. Dos cabinas dobles a proa y dos a popa. Los dos baños se encuentran en popa. Cómodo salón con cocina corrida a babor.

Equipo de cubierta
Bimini y toldo de fondeo del 2019. Banquitos en las aletas. Escalera de baño y ducha en bañera con agua fría y caliente. Mesa de bañera. Colchonetas de bañera. Molinete eléctrico Lofrans de 1200W con fondeo. Soporte motor fuera borda.

Confort interior
Nevera eléctrica con 2 arcones. Calentador de agua de 40l. Cocina con horno. Bomba de sentina eléctrica y manual. Microondas. Equipo de música con altavoces en bañera.

Toma de puerto de 220v. Cargador de batería Tecpro. 2 baterías de gel de 165Ah (enero 2011). 1 batería de motor.

Balsa 2019 y radiobaliza MC MURDO 2019. Equipo de seguridad completo para zona 2.

Embarcación de tercer propietario. Inicialmente destinada al chárter, con reffit posterior para uso particular. Navegación habitual en aguas costeras de Valencia y Baleares.
Barco robusto. Muy rápido en navegación y seguro. Fácil de navegar por una sola persona. Muy cómodo tanto en bañera como en el salón interior, con mucha altura.

2019    Balsa salvavidas nueva. Radiobaliza MC MURDO nueva. Lona de fondeo nueva. Toldo bimini nuevo. Revisión de motor Julio 2019
2018    Barnices exteriores. Cabullería.
2017    Antifouling

Tested by Cruising World

SEA TRIALS: When Beneteau set out to secure a share of the ever-evolving boat buying community, the company made a firm commitment not to woo the market with vessels designed to be all things to all people. A production strategy based on efficiency and volume suggested something else, namely that the key to satisfying a diverse group of consumers lay in targeting its many facets with as many choices – all of them up to date, sophisticated and, of course different.

The comfortable, easy-to-handle, go-anywhere cruising angle is all wrapped up in Beneteau’s Oceanis line, a genteel series of 35 to 51 foot cruisers the first of which debuted around 1985. At that time it made sense to blend adept sailing characteristics, a refined finish and a high-volume interior in an attractive seagoing package, especially on the heels of an era in which the IOR had sought to glorify boats that were skittish to drive, uncomfortable to live on and in many cases unsafe to take offshore.

The Oceanis 440 was introduced about a year ago and has become a solid addition to the family. It is comfortable, user-friendly and pleasing to sail. The design by Bruce Farr features a high-aspect masthead rig and a stable hull form marked by Farr’s signature fine entry forward with wider sections at the middle of the boat brought well aft. Appendages include a sculptural lead keel and winged bulb to keep draft below six feet, a solid skeg supporting and protecting the propeller shaft, and a balanced semi-elliptical rudder positioned aft for authority and control at the helm.

We sailed the 440 in light air off Myrtle Beach, South Carolina. The standard in-mast roller-furling main and 140-percent roller furling genoa make quick work of setting and dousing canvas, reflecting Beneteau’s emphasis on making the boat as simple as possible to handle. A cabin top traveler, along with double permanent backstays brought outboard to the hips, provides for a very open, unimpeded cockpit -again, a nod in the direction of cruising comfort, and firm assurance that the boat eschews the more complicated operating configuration of a tweakable racer.

In smooth water and a patchy eight knots of breeze the 440 moves along confidently, the result of Farr’s efficient hull and a slippery set of modern appendages. It sails close to the wind and accelerates with authority out of tacks. At almost 45 feet the boat has enough size and power behind it to provide drive in these light conditions; it is noteworthy that the cruising agenda does not dampen its ability to perform. Steering is smooth and responsive, which pays big dividends in light, shifty air upwind when you’re looking for the groove, and even bigger dividends in the heavier stuff when controlling the helm becomes more important to you than finding an elusive lift. The benefits of size and design evolution set the 440 apart from smaller Oceanis chums in the 30-foot range, adding a significant measure of offshore capability, positive tracking and control.

From a cruising point of view, the Oceanis 440 fulfills its mission in a refined, modern, intelligently reserved way. The decks are clean and systems are set up for basic shorthanded sailing. The rig is well supported with forward and aft lowers for greater security in ocean conditions. The cockpit offers good visibility, comfortable seating, convenient access to the accommodations below and to the stern platform aft. The standard 72-horsepower Yanmar engine combined with a three-bladed propeller offers good motoring performance, and dockside maneuvers are enhanced by a rudder large enough to bite both in forward and in reverse at tentative speeds. Beneteau’s focus on function and Bruce Farr’s agility as a designer combine to make the 440 a rewarding boat to cruise.

UP CLOSE: The Oceanis 440, derived from a Farr-designed 44- footer commissioned from Beneteau for the Moorings, is intended to be quick yet have the accommodations and amenities expected in a modern cruising boat. It’s a large Beneteau offering a number of optional layouts ranging from four-berth to eight-berth. We sailed the version with a master owner’s cabin forward, and a single cabin with one double berth aft.

The Oceanis 440 carries its 14-foot beam well aft, providing roomy accommodations both on deck and below. The cockpit has comfortable seats surrounding a hefty cockpit console that includes a pair of drop leaves, a self-draining ice chest, the helm, compass, and engine controls with space for instrumentation (performance and autopilot instruments, VHF radio, Loran, and so on). The seat behind the wheel swings clear to provide easy access to the swim platform on the stem. All running rigging leads to the cockpit beneath a cowling that provides a clear, unobstructed deck forward of the cockpit. Four well-placed Lewmar winches (two #43, two #52, all self-tailing) give adequate power for working the boat, and built-in storage boxes provide a convenient place to keep halyard and sheet tails.

The bow: functional and clear

The standard rig includes an in-mast roller furling main and 140 percent furling genoa. The mast has two sets of spreaders supported by eight shrouds and double backstays. The jib’s Profurl furler is mounted below deck level in a locker at the stem, along with the standard electric anchor windlass. The stemhead fitting incorporates two anchor rollers, one of which tilts to facilitate anchor stowage. Six dock line chocks have rollers to reduce chafe, and an aft anchor roller is installed on the port quarter.

The forward cabin, designated the master cabin in the model we sailed, includes a centerline double berth with good access to outboard stowage lockers. Ventilation is excellent thanks to a Dorade vent, opening port and large hatch. The adjacent head, built of a one-piece fiberglass molding, is also well ventilated and easily cleaned. Joinery throughout is excellent, especially impressive because all parts are pre-cut and finished in France for installation at the South Carolina production facility.

The saloon has a U-shaped settee and centerline seat surrounding a table that can be dropped to form an additional double berth. On the port side, two seats with adjustable backs flank a cocktail table that can double as a chart desk, because this layout does not include a separate navigation station. (In other layouts, the galley runs fore and a~ along the port side of the saloon and a navigation station is aft of the settee.) Two opening ports and a large hatch supply good ventilation.

The galley is a star feature of this model. Tucked in an alcove alongside the companionway, it offers convenience, security and a bright and airy space for the cook to work. It includes good storage space and working surfaces, a three-burner propane stove with oven, separate refrigerator and freezer and double stainless steel sinks.

The standard 72-horsepower Yanmar engine is mounted under the companionway ladder. Access is obtained by removing the ladder and the panel behind it, and through access openings in the aft cabin(s) and galley. Components requiring maintenance (filters, separators, strainers, and so on) have been placed where easily reached.

The Oceanis 440 provides good storage space and little wasted volume. The single aft cabin model includes a full depth cockpit locker on the starboard side (aft of the galley) and a shallower locker above the aft cabin.

In addition to a strongly constructed hull (warranted against structural and blister damage for 10 years), the Oceanis 440 continues the Beneteau tradition of a fully molded interior that incorporates a complete structural grid to contain sailing stresses. Standing rigging runs to strong links embedded in this grid, the keel bolts pass through it, and the engine bed ties to it, thus reducing the stress borne by the hull, bulkheads and interior fittings. The hull-deck joint is secured by aircraft-style rivets with swaged nuts pulled up to precise tension to assure even distribution of stress.

Underwater, an elliptical spade rudder mounted on a high-tech epoxy composite shaft provides high strength without electrolytic action. The rudder support inside the hull is enormous and well suited to the loads imposed on a separated rudder.

The standard Oceanis 440 is a comfortable, accommodating boat whose production-line origin is well concealed by careful finish work, high accuracy in assembling components, and thoughtful touches both on deck and below.

La compañía ofrece los detalles de esta embarcación de buena fe, pero no puede garantizar la exactitud de esta información ni el estado de la embarcación. Tanto el precio de venta ofrecido, como el inventarío pueden cambiar sin previo aviso.

The Company offers the details of this vessel in good faith but cannot guarantee or warrant the accuracy of this information or warrant the condition of the vessel. The price of sale or the inventory can change without notice.

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By |2019-12-19T13:11:19+01:00diciembre 17th, 2019|12m a 16m, Barco Ocasión, Vela|0 Comments

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