This paper summarizes the modeling and testing that was performed to integrate a point-absorber type Wave-Energy Converter (WEC) within the WindFloat hull. The WindFloat is a floating structure supporting a very large (>5MW) wind turbine. By adding a wave-energy device to the structure, one can improve the overall economic cost of the project, since both the mooring system and power infrastructure are shared. For the device analyzed here, the modeling is first described and then the Motion Response Amplitude Operators (RAOs) are computed. From these motion responses, the theoretical mechanical power available is calculated. The power values depend on empirical coefficients that need to be confirmed through model testing in the lab. The hydrodynamic forces on each device are often dependent on the interference between the device and the hull, the mooring, and the non-linear effects which are challenging to model. Therefore, these forces are approximated using a Morrison-type formulation in the numerical models. The empirical values for drag coefficients, damping coefficients, and stiffness coefficients in this report are validated against model tests, which are also described.