Cummins Vessel References

Cummins Marine Case Studies

Shipbuilders and sailors all over the world depend on Cummins engines and generators to power their vessels. Whether you're on the water for fun, profit, or adventure (or all three), you know that Cummins has you covered.

Esteemed marine authors Alan Haig-Brown and Lisa Overing write the interesting and insightful vessel references listed below, complete with contact information if you want to know more about each installation.

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Wherever the wind blows, Vagante wanders backed by Cummins While wandering means moving without planning, we're certain a compass, navigational radar, and GPS guide S/Y Vagante to the most beautiful, remote, pristine places on the planet. After all, secluded islands, picturesque beaches, quaint coastal villages, and exciting passages are best explored by boat. Vagante is an incredible boat in which to discover the world, a sailing ketch yacht just under 100-feet.
Magnolia One represents Turkish heritage and luxury Magnolia One is a diversion from the latest generation of yachts with exterior styling sometimes resembling white, plastic wedding cake stacks. Beckoning the golden age of yachting, Magnolia One's graceful lines and fine craftsmanship radiate elegance, nostalgia, and Turkish charm. While dubbed a pocket superyacht, Magnolia's DNA channels the architect's penchant for the traditional Turkish Gulet, a broad-beamed wooden schooner with a raised bow, a broad, flat stern and shallow draft.
Imbued with natural light through large side hull windows, the spacious cabin of the Aquila 54 yacht power catamaran is elegant and comfortable, providing social spaces with panoramic 360° views.
The newest passenger vessel for Fire Island Ferries, the "Fire Island Maid" is powered by Cummins QSL9's, with electrical power provided by a Cummins Onan MDK generator. The vessel operates primarily from Sayville to the fire island pines, taking passengers on an efficient and comfortable journey.
The San Francisco Bay area is one of the world's finest ports. Ships from around the world enter the Bay under the Golden Gate Bridge. Depending on their destination, they are likely to pass under at least one more of the Bay's eight toll bridges. Not only do the bridges help both locals and visitors get to the other side of the Bay, but they also allow multiple ships to pass daily to piers throughout the Bay.
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