Seaman personal blog

Indonesian seafarer

Browsing Posts tagged watch

Update 06 Jan 2013

By Mas Edy

 

Abandon Dive:
Equivalent to red alert when divers return to the bell immediately and bell is brought back to the surface.

Artemis:
Radio system used to measure vessels position. System operates using a microwave frequency and measures the range and bearing of the vessel from a fixed station that is generally installed on a platform.

Back-up DP:
A physically separate DP control system that will be available in the event of a total failure of the main DP control system.

Beacon:
Free running device on seabed that generates acoustic pulses that are received by the HPR system and used to establish the vessels position.

Blackout:
Loss of all main electrical power.

Navigation Light

1 comment

Oleh Mas Edy

On shore : 15 May 2010

Bukan saja saat menghadapi ujian di sekolah saat bertugas jaga di anjungan saja kadang masi lupa dengan lampu-lampu navigasi di laut.

berikut ini sekedar link saja agar mengingatkan lagi ingatan kita akan sosok lampu2 navigasi..

1. Power-driven vessels

2. Pushing Vessels

3. Towing Vessels

4. Towing Vessels – different

5. Vessels anchored and aground

6. Vessels Constrained by its Draught

7. Vessels Restricted in its Ability to Manoeuvre

8. Vessels Not Under Command

9. Trawling (Fishing) Vessels

10. Fishing Vessels

11. Pilot Vessels

12. Other Vessels

Mualim II Sea watch

1 comment

Di rangkum oleh Mas Edy

On shore, 05 February 2010

At sea, the mate on watch has three fundamental duties: to navigate the ship, to safely avoid traffic, and to respond to emergencies. Mates generally stand watch with able seamen who act as helmsman and lookout. The helmsman executes turns and the lookout reports dangers such as approaching ships. These roles are often combined to a single helmsman/lookout and, under some circumstances, can be eliminated completely. The ability to smartly handle a ship is key to safe watchstanding. A ship’s draught, trim, speed and under-keel clearance all affect its turning radius and stopping distance. Other factors include the effects of wind and current, squat, shallow water, and similar effects. Shiphandling is key when the need arises to rescue a man overboard, to anchor, or to moor the ship.

The officer must also be able to transmit and receive signals by Morse light and to use the International Code of Signals

Powered by WordPress Web Design by SRS Solutions © 2017 Seaman personal blog Design oleh Arnold