aGilitycraft 40

Agilitycraft 40

Pacific Seacraft 40 - Sailing Port Side


Pacific Seacraft 40 - Interior Layout

Outwardly, the Agilitycraft 40 closely resembles its larger and smaller sisters, but in fact, each model in the line incorporates modification to the shape and refinements aimed mostly at improved performance and safety.

A fine sailing vessel she is with an integral keel and skeg hung rudder protecting he propellor. Her canoe stern makes her sea kindly in a following sea. The Agilitycraft has a deck layout that makes it easy for the crew to get around while at sea. Only the best hardware is used. Her cutter rig allows the crew to set sails for all conditions.

The interior is designed and crafted with plenty of handholds that allow the crew to move about in varying sea conditions. The navigation station includes an ample chart table and plenty of panels for an assortment of electronics. Dual mode light fixtures are used throughout the interior that allow the crew to switch between traditional white light and night light red so as not to lose night vision.

There is no shortage of hatches, portals, and fans for ventilation. The galley has a gimbeling stove, refrigerator/freezer, and a double sink with plenty of cabinets for provisions, plates, and utensils.

The vessel can comfortably sleep a crew of six allowing for them to be well rested for their next watch. Nothing has been spared as far as materials and craftsmanship in her overall construction.

Pacific Seacraft 40 - Line Art


LOA42′ 2″
LOD40′ 2″
LWL31′ 3″
Beam12′ 5″
Draft – standard6′ 1″
Draft – shoal5′ 2″
Displacement (lbs)24,000
Ballast (lbs)8,600
Sail Area (sqFt)846



Standard Equipment

  • 100% vinylester resin replacing polyester for hull construction – ensures superior strength, long life, and osmotic blister resistance.
  • Biaxial stitched “E” glass vs. woven roving for improved glass to resin ratio and improved strength to weight ratio.
  • Option of DIAB Divynicell foam deck core vs. Baltek Balsa core.
  • Two-tone deck with “through-the-body”contrasting color nonskid.
  • 1” vs. ¾” keel bolts.
  • 10 year hull and 1 year unlimited warranty.
  • Fully insulated engine room with sound dampening.
  • New Yanmar engine configuration with impeller pump accessed at front of engine.
  • CDI linear drive Edson steering vs. quadrant and cable.
  • Spars and rigging details here.
  • Larger self-tailing chrome winches.
  • Cabintop winches are standard self-tailing and have been moved aft for better accessibility and function.
  • Silver anodized vs. black anodized tracks and mainsheet traveler.
  • Stainless steel vs. plastic or aluminum blocks, deck organizers, etc.
  • Heavy, cast stainless steel, portlights with angled spigots and functional “pop-in” screens, replacing bronze, chrome over bronze, or stamped stainless.
  • Low-profile stainless steel hatches with flush-mounted Oceanair Skyshade/screen vs. powder-coated hatch.
  • All stainless steel vs. chrome over bronze cleats, and hinges.
  • 1- 1/4” heavy duty bow and stern rails with full wrap around stern vs. standard 1” rails.
  • Mirror hand-polish vs. machine polish on custom stainless rails, gates, stanchions, etc.
  • 7/8” vs. ¾” thick teak caprail. Custom aluminum toerail is available at no additional cost.
  • LED interior lighting vs. halogen.
  • Bronze based Ritchie Compass with polished SS housing vs. plastic base with brushed stainless housing.
  • Top of the line plumbing fixtures throughout vs. standard.
  • Fiberglass water and holding tank covers vs. plastic or coated plywood.
  • Optional interior woods including Honduran Mahogany.
  • Varnished interior vs. oiled interior.
  • Flush louvered interior doors in lieu of surface paneled doors.
  • Custom insulated classic V-groove paneled headliner with teak battens vs. soft vinyl zippered headliner.
  • Force 10 galley stove.
  • Standard Corian countertops with individual undermount sinks and Corian flush covers.
  • Anchoring details here.