Weldcraft 240 Cuddy King 2022


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SHOW THE OCEAN WHO’S KING. Want to capture the heart of the most cunning fish? You can, with the Cuddy King’s unexpected amenities, flawless ride, and more room to fish and relax. We’ve skillfully netted them together in signature Weldcraft style. With a steep bow entry, upswept bow, self-bailing aft deck and true reverse chine on a wide 8’ bottom, the Cuddy King series is a sportfisher’s dream. Superior function is enhanced with thoughtful form, in 40” sides constructed of .160-gauge 5086 aluminum alloy for rugged strength and seaworthiness. The Cuddy King is loaded with performance-maximizing features such as a forward-leaning windshield, driver and passenger mariner suspension seats, cabin subfloor storage, and an aft deck subfloor fish box. Countless galley and stand-up head configurations are available, too. And even though it sports a full 8.5’’ beam, the ocean- capable Cuddy is trailer-ready and available in four different lengths ranging from 24’ to 30’. How’s that for royal treatment? Flexible Cabin Configurations. Rather than offer just a few fixed designs, Weldcraft lets you pick the cabin that fits all your needs perfectly. Choose from four cabin lengths from 7’ to more than 11’ (depending on model) and 16 unique interior configurations. Everything from marine heads, to reversible dinettes, to cook stations and seating variations, is available. You know how and where you’ll use your Cuddy King best. We know how to customize it to surpass your cabin-comfort expectations. Hull designs are a carefully engineered balance of performance, speed, stability, handling, fuel economy and comfort. They are specialized to provide optimal performance in varying water conditions. Understanding how a hull’s shape is constructed is a critical factor in selecting the boat that will best fit your needs. A key factor to understand is “deadrise.” Deadrise is a measurement of the degree of angle between two surfaces. A boat’s deadrise is the amount of angle that forms between the boat bottom and a horizontal plane on either side of center keel. The deadrise angle is the least (meaning flattest) at the transom and gradually increases (more vee) as the bottom goes forward and then increases at a greater rate at the bow. Misleading Measurements Most manufacturers list only a single deadrise measurement. This can be very misleading as the exact point at which the measurement is taken can vary dramatically from model to model. Occassionally, a manufacturer will only provide the highest (steepest) deadrise measurement, which most often occurs at the furthest point forward on the bow. This measurement point is misleading as it is above the waterline and would only have an effect on performance in extreme conditions. Weldcraft Measurements At Weldcraft, we provide three critical points of measurement so you have a complete picture of how the hull is designed to perform in various conditions. Generally speaking, deadrise is an indicator of a boat’s capability to ha
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