Born out of the challenge to develop and design an environmentally friendly super yacht
The Diana Navitas was born out of the challenge to develop and design an environmentally friendly super yacht where guests will be aware of their energy consumption in a relaxed manner. The crucial factor to reduce the energy consumption is the user awareness.
The integration of a sustainable energy management system will only realize its full benefits if the user has the knowledge to use the system in the right way. On our innovative touch screens integrated in every suite and major accommodations, guests and owners can monitor the entire energy system of the yacht. Through these touch screens the users have direct control of their energy consumption. The impact of their behavior is clearly shown on the display which creates awareness and stimulates well considered energy consumption on board.
Everything is done to make this yacht as efficient as possible without compromising to the luxury on board. A lightweight aluminum hull and structure together with a smart slim hull saves a lot of fuel and weight. No energy is wasted in this yacht. The cooling water from the generators and water heated by the solar panel is used to cool the yacht with what is called absorption cooling, an energy saving air-conditioning. This, in combination with good insulation, energy saving LED lightning and a smart energy management system ensures low carbon dioxide emissions and maximum profit from solar radiation captured by the pv-cells. Energy coming from the solar panels and the generators which is not used to propel the yacht is directly stored in the battery package.
This yacht has all the facilities you may expect from a luxury modern super yacht; multiple large sundecks, a beach club including pool, extendable swimming platforms and a large luxury owner's suite with private sundeck, Jacuzzi and 180 view over sea. This in combination with green hybrid technology makes it one of the most sustainable and comfortable yachts in its class.
Source: Shipbuilding Tribune