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Tag: Watchstanding

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

Di rangkum oleh: Mas Edy

On shore, 4 February 2010


A second mate is almost always a watchstander. In port and at sea, the second mate is responsible to the captain for keeping the ship, its crew, and its cargo safe for eight hours each day. Traditionally, the second mate stands a "12-4" watch: from midnight until 4am and noon until 4pm. On watch, he must enforce all applicable regulations, such as safety of life at sea and pollution regulations. In port, the watch focuses on duties such as cargo operations, fire and security watches, monitoring communications, and the anchor or mooring lines.

IMO regulations require the officer be fluent in English. This is required for a number of reasons, such as to use charts and nautical publications, understand weather and safety messages, communicate with other ships and coast stations, and to be able to work with a multi-lingual crew