The Verado 350 will have a suggested retail price of $27,505, in a 20-inch shaft length, or $3,210 more than the Verado 300. A Yamaha F350 starts at $30,685. Builders will determine the price on factory-rigged boats. Whaler says the 370 Outrage with triple Verado 350 motors will cost $13,881 more than the same boat with triple 300 motors. What that gets you is hard to determine exactly — your results may vary, as they say. During our test, top speed peaked at 55.5 mph on multiple runs on a flat-calm Atlantic, compared with 54.7 mph reported on the Whaler performance bulletin for the 370 Outrage with triple Verado 300 outboards, the same props and a similar fuel load. Merc adds that the performance gain should be greater, up to 5 mph in top speed, on lighter boats and those that respond well to transom lift. Cruising speed and fuel economy seem to be about the same for the triple 350 and triple 300 rigs. Zero to 30 mph came up in a respectable 8.3 seconds with the triple 350 motors. The supercharged Verado midrange poke — for my money, still the best kick in the backside my outboard money can buy — remains undiminished, very entertaining and also useful when sea conditions call for power on the uphill side of a big swell.