Racing was held in a NNE wind that faded in velocity from 6-8 knots to 3-5 by the end of the day. MIT Fireflies and Harvard FJ's rotated through the 3 divisions with C starting fireflies and B in FJ's. Inner (flies)and outer(FJ) trapazoid courses were used with an extra windward leg used on the even numbered races to bring the boats back to windward to rotate.
PRO Bern Noack (Harvard coach) was assisted on the water by MIT Sailing Master Fran Charles and MIT Varsity coach Matt Lindblad. Scoring office was staffed by Harvard undergrad Nomin-Erdene Jagdagdorj.
The BDCCC is college sailing's oldest trophy and was first held in 1936.
MIT holds a narrow lead over Boston College going into day 2.
After a 1.5 hour wind delay, a 4-6 knot southeasterly filled and 15 more races were completed. MIT Sailing Master Fran Charles ran the starts and Harvard's Bern Noack and Kevin Coakley (NEISA undergrad president) took finishes and did scoring. MIT dockstaff Ian Campbell and Conan Hom were on hand to assist with breakdowns.
Boston College won 5 races today to close the gap to MIT to 7 points going into the last race. The regatta was decided in B division with BC's Charles Sinks and Lily McGrath (MIT Sailing Master Fran Charles's niece) finishing 2nd and MIT seniors Alec Stewart and Paige Omura hanging on to finish 8th and losing the tiebreak with Sinks and McGrath for the division but maintaining a 1 point lead for the overall trophy. MIT wins the 82nd Boston Dinghy Club Challenge Cup championship.
|1||Massachusetts Institute of Technology||Engineers||50||41||62||153|
|4||Dartmouth College||Big Green||60||82||82||224|
|8||Roger Williams University||Hawks||59||94||109||262|
|9||University of Rhode Island||Rams||81||85||100||266|
|11||University of Vermont||Catamounts||121||96||115||332|
|14||Cornell University||Big Red||97||123||145||365|
|15||University of California at Santa Barbara||Gauchos||96||149||139||384|
The following chart shows the relative rank of the teams as of the race indicated. Note that the races are ordered by number, then division, which may not represent the order in which the races were actually sailed.
The first place team as of a given race will always be at the top of the chart. The spacing from one team to the next shows relative gains/losses made from one race to the next. You may hover over the data points to display the total score as of that race.