Sweden’s new car carrier is the world’s largest wind-powered vessel.

Oceanbird may resemble a ship of things to come, yet it beholds back to antiquated sea history – in light of the fact that it’s controlled by the breeze.

The transoceanic vehicle transporter is being planned by Wallenius Marine, a Swedish shipbuilder, with help from the Swedish government and a few research institutions.

 With limit with respect to 7,000 vehicles, the 650 foot-long vessel is a comparable size to traditional vehicle transporters, however it will look drastically changed. The ship’s structure is topped by five adaptive “wing sails,” each 260 feet tall. Equipped for turning 360 degrees without contacting one another, the sails can be withdrawn to 195 feet so as to clear extensions or withstand unpleasant climate.

The sails, which will be made of steel and composite materials, should be this size to create enough propulsive force for the 35,000-ton ship.

In spite of the fact that “the overall standards of strong wing sails isn’t new,” planning the Oceanbird’s sails has been a test, says Mikael Razola, a maritime designer and exploration venture administrator for Oceanbird at Wallenius Marine.

That is on the grounds that these are the tallest ship cruises that have ever been built. “This boat, at the head of the pole, will be in excess of 100 meters (328 feet) over the water surface,” says Razola. “At the point when you climb into the sky that much, wind bearing and speed change a considerable amount.”

To more readily comprehend the climatic conditions at this tallness, Wallenius mounted sensors on head of its current vessels, while they were crossing the Atlantic, and assembled information on wind speed and veer (a clockwise alter in twist course), up to 650 feet above ocean level. “The entirety of this data has helped us plan a productive wing and structure system that can capitalize on the force accessible in the breeze” says Razola.