• Marin
    It´s your lifestyle! You want the best from all worlds - whether you are off for the summer or heading out to take on a speed duel in the club, go with MARIN. Feel free to reach exciting bays and new ports with total confidence. Seize the moment! Durability and performance go hand in hand.

Popular Marin material combinations

DEN 04
Layout: EPEX
Surface: Double taffeta
Fibers: Technora
DEN 05
Layout: EPEX
Surface: Double taffeta
Fibers: Technora/Vectran
DEN 06
Layout: EPEX
Surface: Double taffeta
Fibers: Vectran
DEN 09
Layout: EPEX
Surface: Double taffeta
Fibers: Vectran/Polyester
DEN 24
Layout: EPEX
Surface: Single Outside Taffeta
Fibers: Technora
DEN 25
Layout: EPEX
Surface: Single Outside Taffeta
Fibers: Technora/Vectran
DEN 26
Layout: EPEX
Surface: Single Outside Taffeta
Fibers: Vectran
DEN 29
Layout: EPEX
Surface: Single Outside Taffeta
Fibers: Vectran/Polyester
DEN 15
Layout: Trioptimal
Material: Hydranet Radial

DEN 18
Layout: Trioptimal
Material: Polyester Laminate

DEN 51
Layout: Trioptimal
Material: eXRP Laminate

DEN 10
Layout: Cross-cut
Material: Woven Dyneema, Hydranet

DEN 12
Layout: Cross-cut
Material: Woven Polyester, Dacron AP

Explore our sails

Product categories
What kind of sail are you looking for?
What layout are you interested in?
Choose material combination

Marin EMS Furling Main - Woven Dyneema, Hydranet

The classic cross-cut construction is a widely used design that allows a competitive price. This construction is a good choice for an in-mast furling mainsail when looking for longevity at a good price.  Available in both the well-known woven polyester (dacron) and the more stable and stronger woven dyneema (hydra net). The continuous vertical battens with carbon top provide support for the leech, whether the sail is fully deployed or reefed. The battens are also to be used as reefing points, stretching the reefed luff and making the sail flat and efficient.

Material

Woven Dyneema is a strong sail cloth, tightly woven as a high tenacity fabric. The woven dyneema cloths are polyester fibers with a grid of dyneema.

 EMS Marin Furling Main dyneema/hydranet

Performance - Durability - Price

Performance, durability and price indicators are illustrated for each material combination on a scale from 1-10, 10 being the highest. Use the performance, durability, and price parameters as indicators only, and to compare various material to one another. 

Other Mainsails

If the above product example is not what you are looking for, check out all the other mainsails in this layout in our MARIN segment.

  • Conventional Main - short battens
  • Conventional Main - full battens
  • In-Mast Furling Main - no battens
  • In-Mast Furling Main - short battens
  • FatHead Main
  • Try Sail
  • Conventional Main - short battens

    Conventional Main - short battens

    Sail Type
    The conventional mainsail with short battens still has full top batten. Having shorter battens in the lower parts of the sail makes the trimming and depowering easier. Short battens also make the sail weigh less and is normally the preferred choice for racing. Short battens also mean less chafe against the rig and spreaders when sailing downwind, so it should be considered if you plan to cross the oceans and sail downwind for long distances.

    The sail can be delivered with slides or luff rope, reefs and all other necessary options, for instance: trim stripes, sail numbers, cunningham, over-head leech line, loose foot and sail bag.

    Layout
    Available in cross-cut, trioptimal and EPEX.

    When to use
    The conventional mainsail with short battens can be used in all weather conditions – upwind and downwind. For heavy wind conditions the sail area can be reduced by reefing.
  • Conventional Main - full battens

    Conventional Main - full battens

    Sail Type
    The horizontal full battens in the conventional mainsail help keep the shape of the sail, and when lowering the sail, it practically packs itself into the lazy jack or zippack. As the sail is easy to use and stable, it is a favorite sail for many cruisers.

    The sail can be delivered with slides or luff rope, reefs and all other necessary options, for instance: trim stripes, sail numbers, cunningham, over-head leech line, loose foot and sail bag.

    Layout
    Available in cross-cut, trioptimal and EPEX.

    When to use
    The conventional mainsail with full battens can be used in all weather conditions – upwind and downwind. For heavy wind conditions the sail area can be reduced by reefing.
  • In-Mast Furling Main - no battens

    In-Mast Furling Main - no battens

    Sail Type
    This is the simplest in mast furling mainsail. Cost effective and solid are the most important features. It is possible to furl into all furling masts, also the ones with a narrow opening.

    Normal options to include are clew block, clew UV cover, reefing marks and sail bag. Sail number, trim stripes and other options are also available.

    Layout
    Available in cross-cut, trioptimal and EPEX.

    When to use
    The in-mast furling mainsail with no battens can be used in all weather conditions – upwind and downwind. For heavy wind conditions the sail area can be reduced by furling in the sail partly.
  • In-Mast Furling Main - short battens

    In-Mast Furling Main - short battens

    Sail Type
    This in-mast furling mainsail with short battens can be built with a straight leech which gives a larger and more efficient sail than without the battens.

    Normally this sail will also fit into all masts, also the ones with narrow opening, as the battens are flat. It is a cost effective and solid sail. Normal options to include are clew block, clew UV cover, reefing marks and sail bag. Sail number, trim stripes and other options are also available.

    Layout
    Available in cross-cut, trioptimal and EPEX

    When to use
    The in-mast furling mainsail with short battens can be used in all weather conditions – upwind and downwind. For heavy wind conditions the sail area can be reduced by furling in the sail partly.
  • FatHead Main

    FatHead Main

    Sail Type
    A fathead mainsail is designed with a square head, making the tuning easier. When the wind increases, the top of the sail will twist, and the result is a flatter sail. In light wind the extra area gives the boat more power.

    The square head mainsail is with full battens, which in addition to making the sail stable when sailing also makes the sail pack itself when lowering it in to your zippack.

    Normal options to include are reefs prepared for single line or hook, slides, loose foot, sail number, trim stripes, cunningham, smart solutions for easy control of the fat head while hoisting and packing, but other options are also available.

    Layout
    Available in crosscut, trioptimal and EPEX.

    When to use
    The fathead mainsail can be used in all weather conditions – upwind and downwind. For heavy wind conditions the sail can be reefed.
  • Try Sail

    Try Sail

    The trysail is your storm mainsail which is designed to give the boat balance when combined with a small headsail. It is a narrow no batten sail that will not affect the mast in any negative way and is also designed without the usage of the boom.

    Layout
    Available in cross-cut.

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