- Type: Four-masted steel barque
- Dimensions: 322 x 47 x 22 ft.
- Displacement: 3,091 gross tons
- Main mast: 170 ft.
- Sail area: 44,132 sq. ft.
- Max speed: 16.5 knots
- Built: Blohm & Voss, Hamburg
- Launched: 1911
- Service: Built for Reederei F. Laeisz, Hamburg, Passat was a sister ship of Peking, built for the nitrate trade between Chile and Europe. A fast ship, in four trips before World War I she averaged 79 days out to Valparaiso and 90 days back. Held at Iquique during the war, in 1921 she was surrendered to France as reparations, but then sold back to Laeisz. Resuming her voyages, during the 1920s she was involved in two serious accidents in the English Channel: in 1926 she rammed and sank the French steamer Daphne and the following summer she collided with another steamer; in both cases she was forced back to Rotterdam for repairs. In 1931 she was sold to the Aland Island ship master Capt Gustaf Erikson and under his flag she took part in the grain races between Australia and Europe up to World War II. In 1949, she and Pamir sailed from Australia to Europe for the last time. Sold to German interests, she was used as a merchant-training vessel, carrying grain from Argentina to Europe. She was withdrawn from service in 1957 and has been preserved as a floating camp at Lubeck since 1966.