I think you would be wasting your time Scott. The main reason for kevlar use in a Glass hull was to give extra rigidity in high load areas. Kevlar has very little stretch along with great tensile strength. So it helps to "stiffin" up load areas where say chain plates meet the hull and where the tensional load of the keel
is "pulling" the side of the hull down.
As a fabric
, it has excellent abrasion resistance. Hence the issue with it "furballing" when sanded. As a single
layer, it would give you absolutley no impact protection at all.
For the racing
hulls built entirely out of the material, which is rare today due to Carbon fibre, the real reason was that it could make a very light hull because of the material weight being less than glass cloth and they could get away with less layers due to it's tensile strength. All up making a much stiffer and lighter boat. It is only when multiple layers of Kevlar are used that the impact strength is obtained. Epoxy resin was the usually resin of choice with the racing
hulls due to issues of working with the cloth as has been stated. It gave a far greater working time, was able to be vaccum bagged and Epoxy has a greater impact resistance than Ester.