If the Greenline 45 could be seen in transparency, most motorized enthusiasts would first linger in the engine room and then go with their eyes to admire the rest of this fly bridge.
Already from the name of the shipyard, Greenline, imported into Italy by M3 Nautica, presents itself as a paladin of navigating with an eye to reducing consumption, a necessary and fundamental step for the creation of low impact yachts.
Therefore, for the thrust of this 14-metre yacht, several complementary solutions have been offered, ranging from a full electric navigation to a more traditional diesel one. And even in the latter case, the owner can choose whether to use the traditional axle line with Volvo or Yanmar engines (from 2×220 hp to 2×370 hp) or combine Volvo’s Ips transmissions offered in two power options, up to a maximum of 2×440 hp. And in the latter case the maximum speed is around 30 knots.
The first models will be delivered next summer 2020, but it is already possible to visit one during the Düsseldorf show from 18 to 26 January 2020.
Aesthetically, the Greenline 45 softens the important volumes of its front half with clever design touches. Such as, for example, the little horse that visually accentuates the reduced height of the walls in the cockpit area, or the window on the side of the hull, whose upper base is inclined towards the stern.
Remarkable and unexpectedly wide the flybridge, despite having to give up the most forward part of the deckhouse to make room for the photovoltaic panels. In any case, in the upper deck of the yacht, the sun deck has been positioned, to the right of the cockpit, close to the windscreen to leave all the rear part to the dining area.
The choice to keep the deck floor low in relation to the deck deck deck allows to provide good protection to the guests increasing the sense of security on board.
That the Greenline 45 is a new boat can also be understood by the renewed look of the interiors, entrusted to the creative flair of Marco Casali of the Too Design studio. That in addition to the skilful choice of materials, in which wood is the protagonist, without being exclusive, the amount of light in the two main cabins is also very striking. The vip in the bow, which also gathers light from the openings on the deckhouse, and the owner’s cabin at midship.
The sleeping area layout also includes the possibility of a third guest cabin, but the most intriguing solution is the one that replaces it with a cabinet walled-in for the main suite and for the forward compartment.