QT will be the least able of the three as far as speed and seaworthiness but may be the easiest and cheapest of the three and is stable enough to stand up in. It has the same length, weight, sail rig and overall configuration as Piccup except that it is a hard chined flat bottomed scow where Piccup has the multichines. In particular Flat bottom sailboats think the nose will droop to no one's benefit. Shown with the "ketchooner" rig, flat bottom sailboats his own polytarp sails, that is shown on the plans. The push is perpendicular to the surface of the hull.
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Jim Michalak's Boat Designs
By his idea, those panels should all have the save curvature, if possible, for the best flow lines. Then the flat bottom sailboats becomes, "What can I flat bottom sailboats to shape the hull lines for efficiency with a given weight and waterline length? His idea helps you visualize the water flow. I don't know of any real life test that has been done to check the theory, for example using two hard chine boats together that were identical except for the hull shaping.
Shown with the "ketchooner" rig, featuring his own polytarp sails, that is shown on the plans. Flat bottom sailboats added an aft brace to stiffen it up and give the passenger a back rest. Piccup was designed before I knew of the Bolger theory. I don't totally follow the idea that plumb sides make for a better boat. I don't do that but try to use a normal untapered spline which deflects through just three points.