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Random information on the term “AMA”:
Polynesian multihull terminology , such as “ama”, “aka” and “vaka” (or “waka””) are multihull terms that have been have been widely adopted beyond the South Pacific, where catamarans and proas originated. This Polynesian terminology is in common use in the Americas and the Pacific but is almost unknown in Europe, where the anglo-saxon terms “hull” and “outrigger” form normal parlance.
The term ama is a word in the Polynesian and Micronesian languages to describe the outrigger part of a canoe to provide stability. Today, among the various Polynesian countries, the word ama is often used together with the word vaka (Cook Islands) or waka (Māori) or va’a (Samoa Islands, Tahiti), cognate words in various Polynesian languages to describe a canoe.
The Polynesian term vaka is the main hull, the ama is the outrigger, and the aka or iako (Hawaiian) is the support connecting the two (not three) hulls. The term ama and aka have been widely applied to modern trimarans.
In modern sailing, the term is sometimes used to refer to the outrigger on a proa or trimaran, or the two sections of a catamaran. However, calling the two sections of a catamaran by the word ama is not technically correct since they are of equal size. A catamaran is technically a wa’a wa’a or double canoe connected by an aka.