Sure, the cruising necessities of fridge, freezer, dishwasher and ice maker are all included, but the hulls are narrow, and in the four-cabin, four-head layout I visited, the approach to furniture was minimalistic. While the Seventy 7’s displacement-length ratio of 138 allowed for an extravagance of luxury, the 66’s D/L of 61 promised pure speed. Hulls one and two both were built with sophisticated load sensors in the rig and an automated dump technology for the main for when things get too squirrelly — something that happens quickly when a hull pops out of the water in about 15 to 16 knots of breeze. I hopped aboard hull three for a too-short delivery from Miami to Fort Lauderdale. The owner of this boat opted to keep things simple, so rather than automation, one of the crew stood with mainsheet in hand the entire way, ready to slow things down in a hurry, if need be.