Year2006
Loa66.74 m
Beam12.0 m
Draft3.55 m
InteriorNewcruise Design
ExteriorNewcruise Design
HullSteel
SuperstructureSteel / GRP
Max. speed17 knots
Cruising speed15 knots
Gross tonnage1,380

Year: 2006

Loa: 66.74 m

Beam: 12.0 m

Draft: 3.55 m

Interior: Newcruise Design

Exterior: Newcruise Design

Hull: Steel

Superstructure: Steel / GRP

Max. speed: 17 knots

Cruising speed: 15 knots

Gross tonnage: 1,380

Project number

777

“TRIPLE SEVEN is an Innovator. We placed parts made from composite Materials onto a steel substructure. That saved time, weight and can be flexible formed into any shape or size.”
Mark Velthaus, Project Manager

In some cultures the number seven is said to bring good fortune. For TRIPLE SEVEN this is true three times over. She brought luck to NOBISKRUG, the German designer and the client.

TRIPLE SEVEN was the first yacht …

… to be built completely under NOBISKRUG’s own team. The construction engineers ensured that the yacht could cruise smoothly and stably.

They laid out …

… the 12-meter-wide-frigate-like hull to an optimum, thus reducing water resistance and as a consequence, fuel consumption.

The client’s wish …

… to include design features from Formula 1 racing cars were taken into account by the distinctive forward tilting air ducts.

NOBISKRUG managed to create many innovations …

… during TRIPLE SEVEN’s construction. Whereas other yacht manufacturers use expensive aluminum for the superstructure including outer skins, NOBISKRUG used a highly efficient alternative for TRIPLE SEVEN instead.

Even though the yacht was built from steel, …

… beneficial for strength and rigidity, the rounded outer surfaces and ventilation outlets were moulded parts made from composite materials and fixed onto the steel sub-structure. That saved weight and time during construction and eases up maintenance while the yacht is in use.

Another innovation are the seven floor-length windows …

… on both sides of the owner’s suite. They are slightly tilted towards the direction of travel. A small bend in the upper part of the glass lets in daylight from the side and obliquely from above. A sophisticated steel construction was necessary to fit these windows.