Ikkuma 17

 

Discovery 169 - 16’9”

Discovery 169 - 16’9”

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Copyright North Shore Trading Company 2014  All rights reserved

North Shore Trading Company

39130 North Shore Drive

PO Box 98

Fawnskin, CA 92333

909-866-3414

info@gopaddleacanoe.com

Maker:  Seda Kayaks

Length:  17’

Beam:  22”

Depth:  12”

Cockpit: 30” x 16”

Capacity:  350 lbs.

Weight:  Fiberglass 46 lbs., Hybrid 44 lbs., Kevlar 42 lbs.

Material:  Fiberglass, Hybrid, Kevlar

Price:  $3100 + shipping

Options:  Hybrid + $300,  Kevlar + $600, Day Hatch + $200, Red, Mango, Yellow, Lime Green, Blue, White

Inspired by the Inuit word for fire, the Ikkuma 17 is a modified Greenland style design that will ignite new energy into your touring adventures!  It carries an aggressive chine and moderate rocker that deliver comfortable handling in chop and currents. The deck includes flush fittings, bow and stern Kajak Sport rubber hatches, and can be fitted with an optional day hatch for easy access to small gear. Constructed with a rod style skeg deployment system, the Ikkuma 17 delivers positive and strong skeg control through all angles of operation.  Additionally, with its high aspect ratio foiled carbon skeg blade, the Ikkuma 17 delivers a unique blend of control, agility, and speed.

Beam - Width of a kayak when measured at its widest point

Bulkhead - A partition inside the kayak that creates a separate watertight compartment for gear stowage and safety buoyancy

Chine - Where the curving sides of the hull gradually merge into the bottom

Cockpit - The opening in the kayak deck in which the paddler sits

Deck - The top of the kayak

Keel -The centerline ridge that runs along the hull of the kayak from bow to stern that helps maintain a straight course and provides stability

Rocker - The upward sweep of the keel toward the bow and stern. The more pronounced the rocker, the easier the kayak is to pivot

Stability - How easily the boat stays right-side-up in the water

Primary Stability - Primary stability is the relative stability of a boat that is sitting flat on the water right-side-up. A wider base gives increased primary stability

Secondary Stability - Secondary stability comes into play when the boat is turned on its side. The more surface area touching the water equals better stability. Good secondary stability helps keep the kayak upright when the paddler's balance goes beyond the primary stability

Skeg - A small fin mounted on the stern keel that provides increased tracking in windy conditions on rudderless kayaks