600RF

  • Huge usable cockpit area
  • Super soft, dry and stable ride
  • Tows behind a mid-size 4wd 
  • or larger passenger car
  • Unmatched stability at rest
  • A true offshore fishing machine
  • Large kill and bait tanks
  • Tackle boxes in moulded side pockets
  • Fully moulded non-slip deck
  • Large moulded side pocket area
  • 180 litre fuel tank capacity
  • Optional side door
  • 7 people

Configurations


Take a Tour


Specifications


Mouled length with bowsprit 6.25m
Length 5.95m
Beam 2.43m
Deadrise 21−33°
Fuel 180L
Water N/A
Berths 2
Power outboard 115-200HP
Transom height 25"
Max outboard weight 270kg
Hull weight approx. 1,035kg
Towing weight approx. 1,960kg
BMT length approx. 7.54m
BMT height approx. 2.30m
BMT width approx. 2.43m
Max people 7/630kg
Max load 900kg

Haines Signature 600RF - Yacht and Boat Review BACK


ssue: October 2006

SIGNATURE TUNES

Hainsey's struck the right chord with this versatile offshore classic.

In 1992 when John Haines released the original 600F, it only just made it in time for Modern Boating's Boat of the Year Award judging. But even though it scraped in at the eleventh hour, it promptly carried off the top award.

At the time, the 600F shattered, more than broke new ground. Since then, constant revision and refinement has kept subsequent renditions among the class leaders. The boat tested here is the latest generation of a boat Hainesy still reckons is one of the best things he ever came up with.

Fifteen years on, the 600RF, the granddaughter of the mighty 600F, is still up there with the creme de la creme. But it's a boat that leans more towards fishing than most off shore fishing/family day boats in the marketplace today.

There was a moot point with the 600F over whether it was a cuddy cabin or a high-decked runabout - and it remains so in the 600 RF. Low headroom beneath the foredeck belies definition as a 'cabin'. Yet the high foredeck offers significantly more storage space than normally found in the average runabout.

History also records that the 600F was one of, if not the first runabout/cuddies to use a hatch, configured so you could walk right up to the bow. During 15 years of refinement the idea has been copied many times and remains as useful as ever.

In the latest 600RF, the foredeck is actually set high enough for two adults to sit upright in. But the bunks are strictly for kids.

In effect, space beneath the 600RF's foredeck becomes a largish storage locker capable of swallowing heaps of fishing gear in dry storage without hindering access to the pointy end.

Family boating is far from ruled out, but the boat definitely leans toward fishing and requires some compromise for family outings, compared to a 'classic' family half cabin. Which is exactly how the generation and-a-half of off shore fishing fanatics who've embraced the 600F/RF, prefer it.

LAYOUT
A comfortable aft lounge is optional and might be enough to win over non-fishing partners who prefer extra cockpit space to having full length bunks. The lounge can be easily removed and left off the boat for fishing trips.

Set up the way our test boat was (with a Targa bar, bimini top and full clears), there was shelter from a biting winter chill and plenty of fishing room. But fussy owners might clip a vinyl cover underneath the engine well to cover fuel lines and the like which are exposed when the lounge is taken out.

Anglers will love the 600RF's huge under-floor fish box set down into the hull's foam filling. It can be a simple fish box or a very effective (large) icebox. The fuel tank holds 250lt, and few 600RF's owned by keen fishos will do without the port transom bait well being optioned as a plumbed live well (the same pump serves a deck wash through a two way tap).

The helm ergonomics in the 600RF are spot on, whether you're seated behind the windscreen, or standing up looking over it. This oft en-overlooked factor has always been one of this boat's unsung assets.

A stout grab bar incorporated into the windscreen frame is another innovative and purposeful feature on a 6m boat used off shore. After some 15 years of refinement, there's nothing out of place in this boat. The most profound change in the latest 600RF, (compared to an original 600F,) is the latest generation of John Haines's 'SVDH' hull. We almost take SVDH for granted these days, but when it was originally introduced, the hull showed the opposition a thing or two.

IN A NUTSHELL
This boat is one of the finest handling 6m off shore fishers we have tested! It combines a pronounced 'plank' along the keel with a deadrise varying from 21 to 33 degrees, which off ers both a remarkably soft,
choppy water ride and a hull that planes at speeds slow enough to smooth the roughest trips home. This smoothness can also be attributed to 'Nexus' technology incorporated into the hull. The foam fill and bonding process helped produce a remarkably quiet and notably solidfeeling boat at speed across central Moreton Bay's infamous wind chop. Fully rigged and heading out, the 600RF is a pure fishing machine.

The introduction of Suzuki outboards in 2002, was another recent sea change to the Haines family company. Not surprisingly, the test 600RF was perfectly matched to a 175hp Suzuki. While this motor hasn't been with us long (introduced in 2005), anyone who still thinks four-stroke
outboards perform poorly compared to two-strokes, will change their minds after riding in this rig.

TRY LESS POWER
To our own surprise, we suggest that people who travel light consider a 600RF with less power. Although the combination tested was an exciting one, the MB team thought that many 600 RF owners could live happily
ever after with 115-140hp.

ENGINE ROOM
The test boat was powered by 175hp Suzuki four-stroke spinning a 21in pitch Suzuki stainless steel prop.

PERFORMANCE
Under light conditions in a slight chop with two adults onboard the 600RF recorded the following performance figures.

MPH ..RPM
2.4 ..600
8.2 ..2500
17.1 ..3500
22.5 ..4000
27.4 ..4500
30.9 ..5000
40 ..6000
LOA: 6.25m
Length: 5.95m
Beam: 2.43m
Deadrise: SVDH 33-21 degrees
Towing Weight: 1960kg
Fuel: 250lt
Min Power: 115hp
Max Power: 175hp

Words By Warren Steptoe

http://www.yachtandboat.com.au/news/haines-signature-600-rf-review

Haines Signature 600RF - RedBook Review BACK


After a boat that'll keep both the family and your fishing buddies happy? Take a look at this handsome runabout from Haines Signature

Australia's many fibreglass boat builders continue to strive to design the perfect all-round vessel that will serve family and friends, casual or serious fishers, waterskiers, wakeboarders and anyone else that just likes being on the water for one reason or another.

The Haines family company are right up there with the best of them when it comes to building a winner, and judging by some of the boats rolling out of its factory doors it plans to stay a serious contender.

The Signature 600RF was first released in April this year and since then I've been waiting for a chance to take it for a spin. Trailer Boat managed to collar Greg Haines to nail down a time for a test to see if it performed as well as it looked. We weren't disappointed.

GOOD MANNERS
The 150hp Yamaha HPDI shunted the 600RF along the Gold Coast Broadwater at a top speed of 70.15kmh according to the GPS. The engine rpm at that speed was 5500 with a fuel consumption of 55.70lt/hr displayed on the Yamaha instruments. Given its fuel tank capacity of 250lt, the Signature's estimated range is 161.50km at full throttle.

A minor problem of air in the Seastar Hydraulics made steering a little difficult as it circulated in the lines, but this glitch has since been fixed. I might add that I have never experienced anything but perfect performance from this steering system. Once the air shifted past the helm pump, steering was as smooth as silk.

Running through a two-metre swell in the Seaway, we backed off the throttle and ventured further out where the swell settled to 1.5m pushed by a breeze of about 8kmh. The 600RF landed gently coming off the tops of the swells and tracked perfectly along their crests with no sign of broaching. Pushing the boat over the swell and chop with the wind blowing over the forequarters, we failed to get a drop of spray on the windscreen during the entire test.

Slowing to a comfortable cruising speed of 43kmh, the tacho was reading 3500rpm and the fuel flow meter displayed its optimum reading of just over 23lt/hr. At this throttle setting the boat would have an estimated range of 240km.

COOL CONVERTIBLE
Converting this boat from a family runabout to a serious fishing vessel is simply a matter of removing the rear lounge which is barrel bolted to the deck and inserting the well thought out bait rigging table into the transom bulkhead... then throw in the tackle and go fishin'.

The removable lounge has a lift-up cushion allowing for storage inside the base when installed. With base removed, access is allowed into the bilge where the pump is positioned. Central in the rear bulkhead is a fold-down nylon door that allows the engine powerhead to fully tilt through the transom. While some might think a door is unnecessary, it's surprising how much noise is kept out of the cockpit with a full wall between it and the outboard. The bait station has a hinged cutting board that lifts up for washing the fibreglass base below. The sink in the bait station also has a lid and the plumbing for the saltwater tap runs down the post support and bayonet fits to the outlet port in the engine well. The deckwash may be installed into a 'Y' piece connector under the baitboard. This is a practical set up allowing the deckwash hose to be installed into the engine well port when the baitboard is left at home.

In the port corner of the transom bulkhead, a large livebait tank is fitted with a nylon cutting board lid. The starboard side has a similar lid that opens to reveal the battery and plumbing for the deckwash system. Attention to detail and an intelligent layout was evident, especially with the raised mount holding the fuel line squeeze bulb up off the floor and within easy reach though the hatch. There is no gutter running around the inside edge of this aperture and salt water could run past the lid and onto the battery terminals. The manufacturer has taken this on board and is looking at rectifying the problem.

WALK-THROUGH DESIGN
The walk-through screen allows the passenger to lift up a lengthy hatch in the cabin roof. The edges of this walkway has gutters for drainage, and with the hatch open offers good access to the anchor well hatch and ground tackle. A recess between anchor roller and split-locking bollard features a flush-mounted nylon board fitted to prevent chain damage to the gelcoat of the hull. This forward section has no walkaround passage, but with good-sized bow rails and heavy non-slip deck surface it would make a comfortable place to lie in the sun when at a calm anchorage.

The cabin is not designed for sitting up in but rather for lounging and dry storage. There is storage under the bunk cushions, and at the front of the footwell is a lifting bi-fold door accommodating a marine toilet. The head is lower than the surrounding seating so one may sit comfortably with enough headroom when nature calls.

Back out in the cockpit the passenger and skipper have wrap-around bucket seats that swivel and slide forwards and backwards. In front of the passenger a lid in the dash reveals an uninsulated icebox that's drained externally through a skin fitting. It would hold about six cans of drink and ice.

NEAT DASH & COCKPIT
The skipper faces a neat dash layout with a compass mounted directly in front but tucked behind the brow of the instrument panel. It is difficult to see when seated but viewable when standing. Yamaha instrumentation adorns the dash along with a flush-mounted Lowrance LCX15mt plotter/depth sounder fitted centrally with more room for other instrumentation on either side should it be required.

The cockpit area is fisher friendly with two tier storage shelves either side complimented with a flush mounted vertical hatch each side holding tackle trays. The bait tray has two rodholders with another two in the port and starboard gunwales. Deck lighting, CD/radio and speakers add to the creature comforts.

The smooth flowing lines of the internal shell of this boat are formed as one in the mould. It is then fixed to the outer hull with methylmethacrylate glue and the cavities are foam filled. This adds a lot of strength to the hull and also dampens a lot of the water noise and vibration that would normally amplify in the cavities. Large modules inside the transom bulkhead hold extra flotation for engine buoyancy should the unthinkable happen.

The Haines 600RF performed as well as it presented. It looks slick with nice lines, and it's well mannered and practical for a number of uses. It will fill the bill for those looking for a family runabout and could be easily fitted out as a dedicated fishing boat with minimum outlay. All in all, this is one versatile rig from the Haines family.

 

Haines signature 600rf
Price as tested: $65,638
Options fitted:
Baitboard with faucet, bowrail, stainless steel targa, rocket launcher, Clarion AM/FM CD player plus speakers, dash-mounted Ritchie compass, carbon fibre dash fascia, dash fuel gauge, canopy, ladder, twin cockpit lighting, livebait tank/deckwash, Lowrance LCX15 plotter/sounder, rear lounge, Engine upgrade with fuel management system, deluxe bucket seats, sliding seat (passenger only), Momo steering wheel, Porta-Potti, Mackay trailer with hydraulic brakes
 
Priced from: $47,950
 
GENERAL
Material: Fibreglass
Length overall: 6.25m
Beam: 2.43m
Deadrise: 33-21°
Rec/max hp: 150hp/175hp
Weight: (BMT) 1960kg
Fuel capacity: 250lt
 
ENGINE
Make: Yamaha
Type: High Pressure Direct Injection (HPDI) two-stroke
Rated hp: 150hp
Displacement: 2596cc
Weight: 222kg
Gearbox ratio: 1.86:1
Propeller: 17in Mercury Offshore
 
SUPPLIED BY: Haines Marine Industries Pty Ltd Wacol, Qld tel (07) 3271 4400.


Review supplied by www.redbook.com.au
http://www.redbook.com.au/boat-reviews/2002/haines-signature/signature-by-haines-600rf-9325?csn_tnet=true

Videos


Upholstery colours


Personalise your Siganture

Signature™ boats and Nautolex are proud to be associated with the PreFixx range of maritime seat vinyls - standard on all Signature™ models. Unsurpassed cleanability and wear from a marine seating fabric, PreFixx protection offers you the latest technology to remove stains that could never be removed before. With a test proven abrasion resistance, PreFixx protected products protect you from high maintenance costs and from frequent reupholstery costs. PreFixx protected Nautolex materials - cleanable with strong, active solvents without damage.

Primary Upholstery Colours
Secondary Upholstery Colours
Stitching Colours

Hull colours [Gellcoat]


Trim colours


Personalise your Siganture

Standard Cloth Trim Colours
Upgrade Colours
600RF

Optional Extras

Configurations

Specifications

Mouled length with bowsprit 6.25m
Length 5.95m
Beam 2.43m
Deadrise 21−33°
Fuel 180L
Water N/A
Berths 2
Power outboard 115-200HP
Transom height 25"
Max outboard weight 270kg
Hull weight approx. 1,035kg
Towing weight approx. 1,960kg
BMT length approx. 7.54m
BMT height approx. 2.30m
BMT width approx. 2.43m
Max people 7/630kg
Max load 900kg

Haines Signature 600RF - Yacht and Boat Review BACK

ssue: October 2006

SIGNATURE TUNES

Hainsey's struck the right chord with this versatile offshore classic.

In 1992 when John Haines released the original 600F, it only just made it in time for Modern Boating's Boat of the Year Award judging. But even though it scraped in at the eleventh hour, it promptly carried off the top award.

At the time, the 600F shattered, more than broke new ground. Since then, constant revision and refinement has kept subsequent renditions among the class leaders. The boat tested here is the latest generation of a boat Hainesy still reckons is one of the best things he ever came up with.

Fifteen years on, the 600RF, the granddaughter of the mighty 600F, is still up there with the creme de la creme. But it's a boat that leans more towards fishing than most off shore fishing/family day boats in the marketplace today.

There was a moot point with the 600F over whether it was a cuddy cabin or a high-decked runabout - and it remains so in the 600 RF. Low headroom beneath the foredeck belies definition as a 'cabin'. Yet the high foredeck offers significantly more storage space than normally found in the average runabout.

History also records that the 600F was one of, if not the first runabout/cuddies to use a hatch, configured so you could walk right up to the bow. During 15 years of refinement the idea has been copied many times and remains as useful as ever.

In the latest 600RF, the foredeck is actually set high enough for two adults to sit upright in. But the bunks are strictly for kids.

In effect, space beneath the 600RF's foredeck becomes a largish storage locker capable of swallowing heaps of fishing gear in dry storage without hindering access to the pointy end.

Family boating is far from ruled out, but the boat definitely leans toward fishing and requires some compromise for family outings, compared to a 'classic' family half cabin. Which is exactly how the generation and-a-half of off shore fishing fanatics who've embraced the 600F/RF, prefer it.

LAYOUT
A comfortable aft lounge is optional and might be enough to win over non-fishing partners who prefer extra cockpit space to having full length bunks. The lounge can be easily removed and left off the boat for fishing trips.

Set up the way our test boat was (with a Targa bar, bimini top and full clears), there was shelter from a biting winter chill and plenty of fishing room. But fussy owners might clip a vinyl cover underneath the engine well to cover fuel lines and the like which are exposed when the lounge is taken out.

Anglers will love the 600RF's huge under-floor fish box set down into the hull's foam filling. It can be a simple fish box or a very effective (large) icebox. The fuel tank holds 250lt, and few 600RF's owned by keen fishos will do without the port transom bait well being optioned as a plumbed live well (the same pump serves a deck wash through a two way tap).

The helm ergonomics in the 600RF are spot on, whether you're seated behind the windscreen, or standing up looking over it. This oft en-overlooked factor has always been one of this boat's unsung assets.

A stout grab bar incorporated into the windscreen frame is another innovative and purposeful feature on a 6m boat used off shore. After some 15 years of refinement, there's nothing out of place in this boat. The most profound change in the latest 600RF, (compared to an original 600F,) is the latest generation of John Haines's 'SVDH' hull. We almost take SVDH for granted these days, but when it was originally introduced, the hull showed the opposition a thing or two.

IN A NUTSHELL
This boat is one of the finest handling 6m off shore fishers we have tested! It combines a pronounced 'plank' along the keel with a deadrise varying from 21 to 33 degrees, which off ers both a remarkably soft,
choppy water ride and a hull that planes at speeds slow enough to smooth the roughest trips home. This smoothness can also be attributed to 'Nexus' technology incorporated into the hull. The foam fill and bonding process helped produce a remarkably quiet and notably solidfeeling boat at speed across central Moreton Bay's infamous wind chop. Fully rigged and heading out, the 600RF is a pure fishing machine.

The introduction of Suzuki outboards in 2002, was another recent sea change to the Haines family company. Not surprisingly, the test 600RF was perfectly matched to a 175hp Suzuki. While this motor hasn't been with us long (introduced in 2005), anyone who still thinks four-stroke
outboards perform poorly compared to two-strokes, will change their minds after riding in this rig.

TRY LESS POWER
To our own surprise, we suggest that people who travel light consider a 600RF with less power. Although the combination tested was an exciting one, the MB team thought that many 600 RF owners could live happily
ever after with 115-140hp.

ENGINE ROOM
The test boat was powered by 175hp Suzuki four-stroke spinning a 21in pitch Suzuki stainless steel prop.

PERFORMANCE
Under light conditions in a slight chop with two adults onboard the 600RF recorded the following performance figures.

MPH ..RPM
2.4 ..600
8.2 ..2500
17.1 ..3500
22.5 ..4000
27.4 ..4500
30.9 ..5000
40 ..6000
LOA: 6.25m
Length: 5.95m
Beam: 2.43m
Deadrise: SVDH 33-21 degrees
Towing Weight: 1960kg
Fuel: 250lt
Min Power: 115hp
Max Power: 175hp

Words By Warren Steptoe

http://www.yachtandboat.com.au/news/haines-signature-600-rf-review

Haines Signature 600RF - RedBook Review BACK

After a boat that'll keep both the family and your fishing buddies happy? Take a look at this handsome runabout from Haines Signature

Australia's many fibreglass boat builders continue to strive to design the perfect all-round vessel that will serve family and friends, casual or serious fishers, waterskiers, wakeboarders and anyone else that just likes being on the water for one reason or another.

The Haines family company are right up there with the best of them when it comes to building a winner, and judging by some of the boats rolling out of its factory doors it plans to stay a serious contender.

The Signature 600RF was first released in April this year and since then I've been waiting for a chance to take it for a spin. Trailer Boat managed to collar Greg Haines to nail down a time for a test to see if it performed as well as it looked. We weren't disappointed.

GOOD MANNERS
The 150hp Yamaha HPDI shunted the 600RF along the Gold Coast Broadwater at a top speed of 70.15kmh according to the GPS. The engine rpm at that speed was 5500 with a fuel consumption of 55.70lt/hr displayed on the Yamaha instruments. Given its fuel tank capacity of 250lt, the Signature's estimated range is 161.50km at full throttle.

A minor problem of air in the Seastar Hydraulics made steering a little difficult as it circulated in the lines, but this glitch has since been fixed. I might add that I have never experienced anything but perfect performance from this steering system. Once the air shifted past the helm pump, steering was as smooth as silk.

Running through a two-metre swell in the Seaway, we backed off the throttle and ventured further out where the swell settled to 1.5m pushed by a breeze of about 8kmh. The 600RF landed gently coming off the tops of the swells and tracked perfectly along their crests with no sign of broaching. Pushing the boat over the swell and chop with the wind blowing over the forequarters, we failed to get a drop of spray on the windscreen during the entire test.

Slowing to a comfortable cruising speed of 43kmh, the tacho was reading 3500rpm and the fuel flow meter displayed its optimum reading of just over 23lt/hr. At this throttle setting the boat would have an estimated range of 240km.

COOL CONVERTIBLE
Converting this boat from a family runabout to a serious fishing vessel is simply a matter of removing the rear lounge which is barrel bolted to the deck and inserting the well thought out bait rigging table into the transom bulkhead... then throw in the tackle and go fishin'.

The removable lounge has a lift-up cushion allowing for storage inside the base when installed. With base removed, access is allowed into the bilge where the pump is positioned. Central in the rear bulkhead is a fold-down nylon door that allows the engine powerhead to fully tilt through the transom. While some might think a door is unnecessary, it's surprising how much noise is kept out of the cockpit with a full wall between it and the outboard. The bait station has a hinged cutting board that lifts up for washing the fibreglass base below. The sink in the bait station also has a lid and the plumbing for the saltwater tap runs down the post support and bayonet fits to the outlet port in the engine well. The deckwash may be installed into a 'Y' piece connector under the baitboard. This is a practical set up allowing the deckwash hose to be installed into the engine well port when the baitboard is left at home.

In the port corner of the transom bulkhead, a large livebait tank is fitted with a nylon cutting board lid. The starboard side has a similar lid that opens to reveal the battery and plumbing for the deckwash system. Attention to detail and an intelligent layout was evident, especially with the raised mount holding the fuel line squeeze bulb up off the floor and within easy reach though the hatch. There is no gutter running around the inside edge of this aperture and salt water could run past the lid and onto the battery terminals. The manufacturer has taken this on board and is looking at rectifying the problem.

WALK-THROUGH DESIGN
The walk-through screen allows the passenger to lift up a lengthy hatch in the cabin roof. The edges of this walkway has gutters for drainage, and with the hatch open offers good access to the anchor well hatch and ground tackle. A recess between anchor roller and split-locking bollard features a flush-mounted nylon board fitted to prevent chain damage to the gelcoat of the hull. This forward section has no walkaround passage, but with good-sized bow rails and heavy non-slip deck surface it would make a comfortable place to lie in the sun when at a calm anchorage.

The cabin is not designed for sitting up in but rather for lounging and dry storage. There is storage under the bunk cushions, and at the front of the footwell is a lifting bi-fold door accommodating a marine toilet. The head is lower than the surrounding seating so one may sit comfortably with enough headroom when nature calls.

Back out in the cockpit the passenger and skipper have wrap-around bucket seats that swivel and slide forwards and backwards. In front of the passenger a lid in the dash reveals an uninsulated icebox that's drained externally through a skin fitting. It would hold about six cans of drink and ice.

NEAT DASH & COCKPIT
The skipper faces a neat dash layout with a compass mounted directly in front but tucked behind the brow of the instrument panel. It is difficult to see when seated but viewable when standing. Yamaha instrumentation adorns the dash along with a flush-mounted Lowrance LCX15mt plotter/depth sounder fitted centrally with more room for other instrumentation on either side should it be required.

The cockpit area is fisher friendly with two tier storage shelves either side complimented with a flush mounted vertical hatch each side holding tackle trays. The bait tray has two rodholders with another two in the port and starboard gunwales. Deck lighting, CD/radio and speakers add to the creature comforts.

The smooth flowing lines of the internal shell of this boat are formed as one in the mould. It is then fixed to the outer hull with methylmethacrylate glue and the cavities are foam filled. This adds a lot of strength to the hull and also dampens a lot of the water noise and vibration that would normally amplify in the cavities. Large modules inside the transom bulkhead hold extra flotation for engine buoyancy should the unthinkable happen.

The Haines 600RF performed as well as it presented. It looks slick with nice lines, and it's well mannered and practical for a number of uses. It will fill the bill for those looking for a family runabout and could be easily fitted out as a dedicated fishing boat with minimum outlay. All in all, this is one versatile rig from the Haines family.

 

Haines signature 600rf
Price as tested: $65,638
Options fitted:
Baitboard with faucet, bowrail, stainless steel targa, rocket launcher, Clarion AM/FM CD player plus speakers, dash-mounted Ritchie compass, carbon fibre dash fascia, dash fuel gauge, canopy, ladder, twin cockpit lighting, livebait tank/deckwash, Lowrance LCX15 plotter/sounder, rear lounge, Engine upgrade with fuel management system, deluxe bucket seats, sliding seat (passenger only), Momo steering wheel, Porta-Potti, Mackay trailer with hydraulic brakes
 
Priced from: $47,950
 
GENERAL
Material: Fibreglass
Length overall: 6.25m
Beam: 2.43m
Deadrise: 33-21°
Rec/max hp: 150hp/175hp
Weight: (BMT) 1960kg
Fuel capacity: 250lt
 
ENGINE
Make: Yamaha
Type: High Pressure Direct Injection (HPDI) two-stroke
Rated hp: 150hp
Displacement: 2596cc
Weight: 222kg
Gearbox ratio: 1.86:1
Propeller: 17in Mercury Offshore
 
SUPPLIED BY: Haines Marine Industries Pty Ltd Wacol, Qld tel (07) 3271 4400.


Review supplied by www.redbook.com.au
http://www.redbook.com.au/boat-reviews/2002/haines-signature/signature-by-haines-600rf-9325?csn_tnet=true

Videos

Upholstery colours

Signature™ boats and Nautolex are proud to be associated with the PreFixx range of maritime seat vinyls - standard on all Signature™ models. Unsurpassed cleanability and wear from a marine seating fabric, PreFixx protection offers you the latest technology to remove stains that could never be removed before. With a test proven abrasion resistance, PreFixx protected products protect you from high maintenance costs and from frequent reupholstery costs. PreFixx protected Nautolex materials - cleanable with strong, active solvents without damage.

Primary Upholstery Colours
Secondary Upholstery Colours
Stitching Colours

Trim colours

Standard Cloth Trim Colours
Upgrade Colours