Other plate-type pullers, like this one produced by Frank & Jimmies Propellers (fjprop.com), work on the same principal of jackscrews spreading two plates. While the rods thread into the propeller like on a PropSmith, both plates fit behind the shaft. This allows two sizes of pullers to fit most boats, including shafts with metric threads. It also works without shaft threads protruding behind the propeller. The downside? It won’t press props back on, and there is nothing to keep the prop from sliding off the shaft as it is pulled. (When using most pullers, one nut is left on the shaft half an inch from the propeller to stop the prop once it’s released from the shaft taper.)
Sealine has seen a resurgence under its new ownership group and the C330 is a great example of what some smart ideas can mean for those interested in a pocket cruiser. From an asymmetrical design to some big-boat attention to detail, this build may surprise you with its versatility.
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