After the first resistance assessment experiments were carried out, the process of converting and assembling the model with its equipment was initiated. The changes made were designed to ensure that the boat is properly sailing and that there is no trace of instability or peril in the construction. Yet even, the boat was modified to make it easier to install the equipment.
In the remaining period, we decided to advance the team empirically with the help of the teachers of the faculty and especially Mr. Tsouvalis, professor of shipbuilding technology, rather than making a major endurance study. The process began, removing all boats and the small superstructure in the stern, and two transverse barriers made of sandwich composites were added for maximum torsional strength and as little weight as possible.
Still, a rectangular wooden box was built, which served as a base for the engine and was important for its stability. In addition, the steer was fitted to the stern and two small holes were made for the inlet and outlet of the cooling system. Lastly, the boat had to be burnished and painted so that its outer surface becomes flawless.